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« O M 


SEP 1 7 1962 


U. of 1.1. 





Centennial Vcar 





Students Announce 
Centennial Events 

John Gounaris, chairman of the the symbol of UMas.s spirit, at 


Student Centennial Committee, 
has announced the following pro- 
grams of student-sponsored ac- 
tivities for the Centennial year. 
Although specific details have not 
yet been worked out, the events 
have been planned by the Com- 

A parade, scheduled for May, 
will highlight the closing of the 
Centennial activities. A main 
theme will unify chronological 
groups of classes and organiza- 
tions, and the participation of 
high school bands and private 
corporations is also being con- 

Outstanding Professor Will 
Receive Award 

A symbolic award will be pre- 
sented to an outstanding prof. — 
sor in recognition of extra 
service to students. This year's 
presentation will be the first of 
an annual event traditionally 
handled by the senior class. 

University traditions are ex- 
pected to be initiated, not re- 
newed. Suggestions for new tra- 
ditions have been: changing the 
I'Mass Alma Mater song to 
"When Twilight Shadows Deep- 
en" and presenting Metawampe, 

Ed, Soft - ThU Centennial »/ f l<e Collegian ho- b§$n pah- 

rd to familiarize the entire student hody with the eicnts tat. 
plact thr\ • nnial year. It tcially dtngntd to 

acquaint the frtikm** class with the actiie participation 
ado in faculty, and tl> studtnt ho<ly in the celebration 

of our 100th ann y. 

feasible social functions. 

Greeks Emphasized in 


An I. F.C. -Pan-Hellenic book is 
in the planning stages. Each 
Greek organization will have an 
equal number of pages in which 
to include history, traditions and 
other pertinent information. The 
purpose of this publication is to 
"project the Greek image into the 
Centennial commemoration." 

Programs to instill school 
spirit into the freshman class 
will be initiated by carrying on 
the school tiaditions and insur- 
ing that the freshmen will con- 
tinue them in later years. Cam- 
paigning candidates for fresh- 
man elections will be written on- 
to the mailing list of Centennial 

All Events to Have Centennial 

Regularly held UMass events 
will be named with a Centennial 
theme, each activity having a 
different aspect highlighted. 

The Centennial emblem is to 
be used wherever possihle, and 
I'Mass publications have worked 
the Centennial theme into their 
various operations. 

McCloy To Deliver Address 
At Centennial Convocation 

The Honorable John J. McCloy, chairman <>f 

the United Sta'es General Advisory Committee on 

Disarmament, will deliver the major address at 

UMass' Openin.,* Centennial Year Convocation on 
October 4. 

The internationally distinguished attorney and 
leader in higher education, finance, and diplomacy 
will stress the impact of the American land-grant 
college idea. 

Chairman of the board of trustees of Amherst 
College and retired chairman of the Chase Man- 
hattan Bank, McCloy began his extensive career in 
public service as a captain in the American Expedi- 
tionary Forces in France in 1917. 

He has ser.ed as Assistant Secretary of War 
and as Uunited States High Commissioner to Ger- 

UMass Pies. dent John W. Lederle will officiate 
at the formal afternoon exercises. Sharing the 
speaker's platform will be Smith College President 
Thomas C. Mendenhall, Amherst College President 
Calvin H. Plimpton, Richard Glenn Gettell, Presi- 
dent of Mount Holyoke College, and the wives of 
the four college presidents. Exact time and place 
of the convocation will be announced at a later date. 

UMass' Centennial Class will lead the student 
body at the convocation. 


The meeting will also be highlighted by the presentation of the -Teacher of the Year" Award to 
an outstanding professor. 

The convocation marks the official opening of a year-lung cot. :ation of the 100th ann 
sary of the foJhding of UMass, which was chartered by the .V hosetts legislature under the pro- 
visions of the "Land-Grant College A.t". written by Justin S. Morrill, Congressman from Vermont, 
and signed by President Abraham Lincoln in July, 1M2. The signature of Massachusetts Governor 
John A. Andrew appears on the original school charter. 

Rising College Admissions 
Is Major Conference Theme 

In the past 100 years, the num- 
ber of college age Americans 
making applications for college 
admissions has jumped from less 
than one in fifty to more than 
one in four. 

Almost every college in the 
nation has felt the pressure of 
rapidly expanding demand for 
higher education on limited or 
slowly expanding facilities. 

The critical problems presented 
by this situation provide one of 
the major themes of the Mas- 
chusetts regional meeting of the 
New England Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools to be 
held at the SU on October 11. 

Dr. Dana M. Cotton, of Har- 
vard University. Association Sec- 
retary-Treasurer, has announced 
I program of conference events, 
discussion topics, and guest 
speakers, which promises a stim- 
ulating interchange of ideas. 

Dr. Arthur S. Adams, former 
President of the American Coun- 
cil on Higher Education and Di- 
rector of the Salzburg seminar 
for American Studies in Salzburg. 
Austria, will deliver the major 

Panel discussion groups will 
then examine "The Limitaticns on 
the Qualitative Measurements of 
Students for College Admission", 
"'Non-academic Factors in Suc- 
cessful Transition to College" and 
"The Problem of Accommodating 

the increasing Number of Appli- 
cants for Post-secondary School 

Association president Bertram 
H. Holland will preside over the 
conference luncheon, at which 
UMass President John W. 
Lederle and Board of Trustees 
Chairman Frank C. Boyden are 
slated as guest speakers. 

Boyden is a former Pi 
dent of the New England Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Second- 
ary Schools. 

Guest speakers for the morning 
and afternoon panel sessions in- 
clude Richard G. King, member 
of Harvard College Admissions 
Staff. Curtis Prout, M.D., Chief 
of Medical Services, Harvard Uni- 
versity, Martin Lichterman. Exe- 
cutive Secretary of the New Eng- 
land Board of Higher Education, 
and Asa S. Knowles, President of 
Northeastern University, Boston. 

Provost Gilbert L. Woodside 
has announced that he will be 
available in the Colonial Lounge 
of the SU every Monday after- 
noon to discuss any topics with 
any student. Lack of communica- 
tion among the administration, 
the faculty, and the students is 
a commonly heard complaint at 
UMass. The Provost's Hour will 
give every student an opportu- 
nity to communicate directly 
with a member of the adminis- 

Will Display 
UM Exhibits 

Thousands of visitors will have 
an opportunity to gain first-hand 
knowledge of UMass' Centennial 
commemoration at one or both of 
the UMass exhibits soon to be on 
display at the Eastern States Ex- 
position in West Springfield. 

Colofully garbed UMass stu- 
dents, with members of the Cen- 
tennial staff, will answer ques- 
tics and distribute literature 
upon request at the main I'M.. 
display which will stand at the 
entrance to the "Massachusetts" 
building on the Exposition 

This unit, entitled a "Centen- 
nial Perspective", is a graphic 
representation of the modern look 
at UMass. 

Another large display, executed 
by the College of Agriculture, will 
be located in the Exposition's 
Grange building. 

The presentations emphasize 
different facets of UMass' 100- 
year record of seivice to the Com- 
monwealth and the larger nation- 
al and international community, 
and are co-ordinated to reflect the 
promise of public higher educa- 
tion in the coming century. 

Originally designed for the 
Springfield showing, both exhibits 
are constructed of durable ma- 
terials and will be used at other 
large gatherings throughout the 
Centennial year. 

The units will be manned for 
the duration at the Exposition, 
September 15-23. 

Dr. Cary Authors History 
Of UMass For Centennial 

A UMass faculty member, 
Professor Harold W. Caiy, has 
written a comprehensive narra- 
tive, The L'niversity of Mn 
ehu setts: A History of Out Huu- 
<ln,i Year-. This book is a Cen- 
tennial year project which will 
be published in October. 

I'r. Cary is a member of 
UMass' department of history 
and has been on the faculty for 
thirty years. 

A Yale alumnus listed hi Wh»'i 
Who in A»<erica, the author com- 
bines a genealogical association 
with his subject and substantial 
scholarly credentials in his pres- 
entation of the authoritative 

The book begins, not with open- 
ing d-.y at Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, but several de- 
cades earlier, when a concerted 
drive for improvement in agricul- 
ture and higher education began. 

"One of the major difficulties,'* 
Professor Cary notes, looking 
over his two and a half years of 
research, "was the gathering of 

"The materials were scattered 
from the University of Michigan 
to the Library of Congress, and 
fiom Goodell Library to the 
several libraries la Boston." 

Dr. Cary feels that "it has been 
the acceptance by the Common- 
wealth of the idea of a State 
University" that has made the 
story of UMass different from 
those of other land-grant institu- 

"Because Massachusetts had a 

comparatively large number of 
institutions of A and 

Sciences", he said. "the State 
University idea developed mow 
slowly here than it did in other 

The 2o0-page volume is being 
prepared by the Spnngfi. 
Maaa.i printing company of 
Waiter Whittum, "23. 

Alumni Adelphians 
To Initiate Seminar 

The alumni chapter of UMass 
men's senior honor society, Alum- 
ni Adelphia, will conduct the first 
annual Alumni Adelphia seminar 
U part of the UMass Centennial 
on December 1 in the SU. 

Daniel M. Melley '55, chairman 
of the group's executive commit- 
tee, said that the seminar would 
c-.ncern itself with the problem 
of "maintaining academic excel- 
lence concunently with dramatic 
UMass expansion." 

The conference represents the 
first formal approach by Alumni 
Adelphia to discussions involving 
improved faculty-student rela- 
tionships, counselling programs, 
and other topics concerned with 
the changing UMass campus. 

Selected members of the facul- 
ty, student body, and administra- 
tive staff will be invited to par- 
ticipate in the discussions. 

Me .ey asked that interested 
Alumni contact the UMass Alum- 
ni office in Amherst. 


Pres. Lederle Announces 
Opening Of Centennial Year 

It is a unique privilege for me 
to announce, on behalf of the 
entire University of Massachu- 
setts, the official opening of our 
Centennial Year. I extend our 
warm invitation to all of you to 
join in the many events honoring 
our, 100th anniversary. 

Our Centennial occurs at one 
of the most dynamic periods in 
the University's history. Our re- 
cord enrollment and measured 
program of expansion provide 
obvious evidence of this. 

It is fitting that we pause at 
this challenging time to pay tri- 
bute to the 100 years of publicly- 
supported higher education which 
have brought this institution to 
the impressive point at which it 
stands today. 

We sincerely hope that you 
will take advantage of the rich 
and diverse schedule of public 
programs that the University has 

planned for the coming year. 

As you participate, may you 
enjoy these events and come to 
appreciate the excitement and 
sense of public responsibility we 
feel as we embark on our second 
century of service. 

ML Holyoke 
Hikes Tuition, 
Room, Board 

A tuition hike of $100 at Mt. 
Holyoke College effective in Sep- 
tember, 1963, has been an- 
nounced by President Richard G. 

The cost of room and board will 
go up $150 at the same time, he 

These increases will bring tu- 
ition to $1600 and room and 
board to $1150, but will not af- 
fect this year's fees. 

UMass— Progress 

During this centennial year we will undoubtedly hear, 
see and read a great deal about the history of our Univer- 
sity. While this historical information has value in itself, 
it must serve a more important cause than just to interest 

Consider a young man about to enter his freshman 
Jear at the University of Massachusetts. While packing 
he comes across a pair of pants he wore as a boy, and he 
stops a moment to consider how fast his life has gone by, 
and how much he has to look forward to. 

The University is like that young man. Our Centennial 
marks an important event in our history, and we pause to 
look back. What is more important is that we use this pause 
to look ahead. The progress we have made in our first 100 
years is a worthy record. The progress we make in the next 
100 years will be startling. 

When we hear about our past it wil not hurt us to pat 
ourselves on the back for our accomplishments to date, and 
use this historical reminder to focus our attention on the 

The true value of this centennial year should not be 
mare publicity for the University. It should serve as a fo- 
cusing lens on our future so that in our next 100 years our 
academic pants will not outgrow our physical body. 



A Damon Runyon story, bristling with theatrical dialogue by 
Jo Swerhng and Abe Burrows and buoyed by the zesty music of 
Frank Loesser is the University Operetta Guild's initial offering of 
its loth stage season. 

"Guys and Dolls", a box office smash on Broadway and as a mo- 
tion picture, opens its four-day University run on October 11 in Boo- 
ker Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. 

Herbert Mongue stars as Sky Masterson, Diane Fairfield as 
Sara, and Paul Cwiklik as Nathan. Mr. Cwiklik also serves as stu- 
dent production manager. 

Music department head Doric Alviani is director-advisor for the 
comedy which features Ernest Bilodeau as Nicely Johnson and David 
Taylor as Harry the Hose. 

The production is the highlight of an unusually rich fall season 
on the University campus. It opens the week following the initial 
Centennial Convocation on October 4th, and runs through the annual 
Homecoming Weekend. 

A full chorus and troupe of dancers enliven the production 
numbers in the two-act undergraduate performance. 

Shr fflasBarlutBftis doilrytan 

Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayrer 63 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Fopple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Entered at second class matter at the pott office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weeklr during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
• holiday fails within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March I. 1179. as amended by the act of June 11. 1914. 

Subscription price $4.00 per yenr: 12.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. I'mv. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press ; Intercollegiate Preee 
Deadline: Sun . Tues.. Thurs— « 00 p.m. 

Ambassador Bowles 
To Speak At UN Week 

Chester Bowies, President Kennedy's 
Special Representative and Advisor on Af- 
rican, Asian, and Latin American Affairs 
and United States Ambassador-at-Large, 
will address the University of Massachusetts 
student body on Friday, October 26, at 4 :00 
p.m. in the Student Union Ballroom. 

The speech by the former Connecticut 
Congressman and Ambassador to India will 
highlight a seven-day, Centennial Year 
United Nations week observance, October 
21-28, held in conjunction with the nation- 
wide UN week commemoration. 

Ambassador Bowies' remarks will em- 
brace the problems and promise of the in- 
creasingly important and constantly chang- 
ing national patterns on the three continents 
to which he is assigned. 

University of Massachusetts student 
groups will provide the major share of the 
week's events. In addition, the under-gradu- AMBASSADOR CHESTER BOWLES 

ates are developing a project to assist one students during UN week are an Interna- 
of the new nations in Africa. According tional Club dance on Saturday night, Octo- 
to Bobbie Farrell, '64, students will solicit ber 27, and a concert of folk music on Sun- 
contributions throughout the week to aid a day, October 28. 

United Nations program in Dahomey. The On the campus grounds near the Student 

money will help establish a pilot farm and Union the Panhellenic and IFC groups will 
agricultural project in Dahomey. combine resources to present a carnival with 

Other offerings to be presented by the an international theme. 


Shown above is one of the new murals to be unco%ered in the Hatch on Sunday. September 16. This 
picture shows the latest of three stages in the history of UMass. The other murals depict the uni- 
versity one hundred years ago and a rope-pulling contest, a former UMass tradition. 

Three colorful and impressive 
Centennial murals, combining 
historical accuracy and a unity 
of perspective in representations 
of the University's 100-year his- 
tory, adorn the south wall of the 

Executed by muralist Phyllis 
A. Gardner of Northampton, the 
paintings represent the contribu- 
tions of the Student Union to the 
Centennial of the University of 

The three canvases, each 

measuring over sixteen feet long 
and five feet high, will be de- 
dicated at a formal ceremony on 
Sunday, September 16. 

They project the Amherst cam- 
pus, its appearance, student life 
and dynamic forces, as it began 
in the 1860's, as it marked its 
50th year, and as it looks today 
on the threshold of its second 
century. The paintings will re- 
main as a permanent part of the 
Student Union. 

Miss Gardner was born on the 

(English, 1 Channel Island of 
Jersey, and studied at London's 
Royal College of Art, in Paris, 
and in Florence, Italy. A 21-year 
resident of South Africa who is 
now an American citizen, the,a:t- 
has painted murals in Africa, 
and for American businessmen 
here. Gardner is currently a 
teacher of painting and history 

at the Mary E. Bu:nham school 

in Northampton. 

Speech Dept. To Present Stage Series 

The immortal Oedipu* Rex to 
be presented at 8:15 p.m. on 
November 2-3 by undergraduate 
drama majors in the Student 
Union Ballroom, will provide 
the first public demonstration 
of the newly developed depth in 
the drama area of the Univer- 
sity's department of Speech. 

Prof. Arthur Niedeck, head of 
the department, announced that 
a pioneering stage series, empha- 
sizing the great plays of the past 
and beginning concurrently with 
the University's centennial obser- 
vance includes Moliere's Tartuffe, 
on December 7-8, Shaw's An<iru 
cles and the Lion cm March 8-9. 
and T. S. Eliot's Murder ,n the 
Cathedral on May 10-11. 

Professor Orville Larson, direc- 
tor of the University theatre, 
stressed the educational features 
of the new program. 

"Beginning on October 28," 
| noted Prof. Larson, 'and continu- 
! ing through the November per- 
| formanee of Oedipus R(f there 

will be an exhibition of seem 
designs on display in the Com- 
monwealth Room of the Student 


These designs were executed by 
Lee Simonson, one of the 
founders and principle designers 
for the Theatre Guild. Mr. 
Simonson will be on campus dur- 
ing the exhibit, and will be a 
guest at a student-faculty coffee 
hour on October 31." 

On thp day before the first per- 
formance. Prof. Herbert Weis- 
inger of the Department of Com- 
parative Literature at Michigan 
State University will deliver 
public lectui-es on the Sophocles 
tragedy itself, and on "The Myth 
and Ritual Theory of the Begin- 
nings of Tragedy." 

The University players will be 
garbed m the costumes and masks 
used by the cast of Oedipus Rer 
when the Stratford Memorial 
Theatre in Stratford, Ontario 
staged the drama in 1953. 
Throughout the year, similai 

lectures will be offered to the stu- 
dents in an attempt to develop a 
deeper understanding of the 
theatrical arts. 

This year's schedule of plays 
stands as the first in a four year 
cycle of similar dramas. This, 
Prof. Larson states, will provide 
dramatic experience to each four 
year class of drama majors and 
em ich the student community at 
large by supplementing the know- 
ledge gained in literature courses. 

The Next Issue 






Two members of the class of 1963 model Centennial blazers which 
were sold last spring by the SU bookstore. This was one of the 
many student-sponsored projects headed by the Student Cen- 
tennial Committee. 

Agriculture Students 
Announce Speaker 

Goldberg Goes To Penn.; 
Remains Centennial Director 

Charles B. Brown '63 and Rone 
R. Medeiros '63, College of Agri- 
culture students and presidents of 
Alpha Zeta and STOSO, have an- 
nounced that Murray Lincoln '14, 
founding president of CARE and 
chairman of President Kennedy's 
Food for Peace program, will be 
the featured speaker at the Cen- 
tennial Convocation on October 

The undergraduate leaders will 
handle the bulk of the arrange- 
ments for the Convocation, set 
for 11 a.m. in Bowker Auditor- 

In addition to Lincoln's ad- 
dress, scholarship awards, drawn 
from the "New York Farmers 
Fund" will be presented to the 
four outstanding scholars in the 
College of Agriculture by a mem- 
ber of the college's administra- 

In his remarks to the formal 
gathering of students, faculty 
and state agricultural leaders, 
Lincoln will draw on his distin- 
guished career in agriculture and 
public service, which spans near- 
ly half a century. 

An author and businessman, 
Lincoln is president of the Na- 
tionwide Insurance Companies 
and member of the board in sev- 
eral other corporations. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, ex- 
ecutive director of the UMass 
Centennial observance, has been 
named Professor of Humanities 
and Associate Director for the 
Humanities in the Center for 
Continuing Studies at the Penn- 
sylvania State University. 

Dr. Goldberg, who was the first 
member of the UM faculty to be 
named a Commonwealth Profes- 
sor, has been a member of the 
UMass faculty for three decades. 
Dr. Goldberg will retain his des- 
ignation as executive director of 
the Centennial throughout the 
year-long celebration. 

Named Commonwealth Professor 

Immediately following an- 
nouncement of Dr. Goldberg's 
appointment to the Pennsylvania 
post, the UMass Board of Trus- 
tees gave the long-time teacher 
and administrator the title of 
Commonwealth Professor Emeri- 
tus in recognition of his 31 years 
of service. Dr. Goldberg was also 
honored by his colleagues in the 
Department at a reception held 
on August 25. He was appointed 
head of the Dept. of English 
in 1955. He served in that posi- 
tion until 1960. After a year's 
leave of absence, he was given 
responsibility over the planning 
phases of the University's cen- 
tennial celebration. 

Active In Student And 
Faculty Affairs 

Long active in student, faculty 
and alumni affairs, Dr. Goldberg 
served on many important com- 

mittees in each of these areas. 
For 15 years he was secretary of 
the University's Course of Study 
Committee and for almost the 
same length of time he was a 
member of the Faculty Commit- 
tee on Honorary Degrees, having 
the responsibility of writing for- 
mal citations for honorary degree 



His most important committee 
assignment was his recent chair- 
manship of a faculty group as- 
signed to undertake long-range 
academic planning for the entire 
University. In addition to regular 
teaching assignments, Dr. Gold- 
berg also taught in experimental 
interdisciplinary honors colloquia 
for freshmen and in honors sec- 
tions of the sophomore humani- 
ties course. 

During his three decades at 

Seniors Graduated 
Ceremony Last June 

Urban Shift 
To Be Topic 
Of Hays Talk 

At the annual conference of 
the Adult Education Association 
in Massachusetts, scheduled for 
October 27 in the SU, state and 
regional leaders in adult educa- 
tion will examine the effects of 
the urban shift of American 
population on their profession. 

Frederick 0. Hays will deliv- 
er the major address on the 
conference theme, "The Chal- 
lenge of Urbanization on the 
Adult Educator." 

Hays serves as assistant com- 
missioner for program planning 
in the Urban Renewal Commis- 
sion of the United States Hous- 
ing and Home Finance Agency 
in Washington, D.C. 

Four distinguished panelists 
from the adult education field 
will develop the theme in depth 
following the opening address, 
and all conferees will be imited 
to participate in afternoon dis- 
cussion workshops. 

The meetings will be con- 
ducted by Dr. Stephen Dean, of 
Simmons College, Boston. As 
President of the Association, 
Dr. Dean will present awards 
honoring the outstanding Adult 
Education programs in the 

Dr. Albert Anthony, Profes- 
sor of Education at UMass, will 
serve as program chairman of 
the meeting. 


Some 900 students, including 
760 seniors and 130 graduate stu- 
dents, received bachelor's mas- 
ter's or doctorate degrees at 
graduation ceremonies held at 
UMass on Sunday, June 10. 

Main speaker at the exercises 
closing the institution's 99th year 
was Federal Judge Thurgood 
Marshall of the U.S. Second Cir- 
cuit Court of Appeals. 

Dr. John W. Lederle, who this 
year is entering his third year 
as the University's 15th chief 
executive, presided at the exer- 
cises held on the lawn north of 
the Women's Physical Education 

A total of 40 senior members 
of the University's ROTC units 
received commissions as second 
lieutenants, 24 in the U.S. Army 
and 16 in the Air Force. The 
commissioning was held in 
Bowker Auditorium. 

Preceding the ceremonies, the 
President's Reception for parents 
of candidates for degrees was 
held on the south lawn of the 
Student Union. 

A four day schedule of activi- 
ties for seniors, parents and 
alumni began with the tradition- 
al Senior Dinner Dance on 
Thursday evening, June 7. On 
Friday afternoon the Senior Pic- 
nic was held at Forest Lake Park 
in Palmer. 

Class Night, a highlight of 
commencement activities, was 
scheduled for Saturday evening 
on the lawn of the Women's 
Physical Education Building. In 
this last meeting of the senior 
class prior to commencement, the 
class gift was presented and the 
traditional Hatchet and Pipe 
Orations were delivered. 
Eight persons were granted 

honorary doctorate degrees at 
the commencement exercises. 
These were Henry Cabot Lodge, 
Dr. Paul Dudley White, Dr. Mary 
L. Bunting, Thurgood Marshall, 
Thomas Messer, Foster Furco'.o, 
Dr. Shannon McCune and Dr. 
Frederick N. Andrews. 

Alumni classes held meetings 
and dinner events on Saturday, 
followed by attendance at the 
commencement exercises on Sun- 
day to welcome the newly created 

alumni group. 

Some five persons received 
honorary citations at ceremonies 
held by the Associate Alumni 
during the weekend. These in- 
cluded State Senator Maurice A. 
Donahue of Holyoke, Lawrence 
S. Dickinson of Amherst, Arthur 
L. Swift of Amherst, State Rep- 
resentative Sumner Z. Kaplan of 
Brookline and Miss Mildred Pier- 
pont, long time schedule super- 
visor of the University. 

UM, Dr. Goldberg worked with 
many student organizations. For 
14 years he was adviser to all 
student publications. Also, he 
aided fraternity and sorority 
groups in various ways, and in 
1945 received the Gitelson Me- 
morial Medallion awarded for 
outstanding service by Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi fraternity. 

A veteran member of Adelphia, 
senior men's honor society, he 
helped form an Alumni Adel- 
phia group and is currently a 
member of its executive com- 
mittee. The 1942 Index, student 
yearbook, was dedicated to 
Prof. Goldberg in honor of his 
many contributions to student 

An active and much-honored 
alumnus, Dr. Goldberg was 
instrumental in developing the 
University's Alumni College 
program and served as chair- 
man of the Alumni Committee 
on Honorary Degrees and Medal 
Awards. In addition to work on 
many alumni committees over 
the years, Dr. Goldberg helped 
to create the Alumni Committee 
for Centennial ' Development. 

Past executive officer of the 
College English Association and 
since 1958 executive director of 
the Humanities Center for 
Liberal Education in an Indus- 
trial Society, Prof. Goldberg 
was named at its inception to 
the Committee on Industry and 
Higher Education of the Ameri- 
can Council on Education. 

Early this year he was nomi- 
nated for the presidency of the 
Association for Higher Educa- 
tion, in which he has served as 
a member of the general educa- 
tion committee and the execu- 
tive committee. 

A native of Maiden, Mass., 
Prof. Goldberg attended Boston 
Latin School where he won 
prizes in writing, German, and 
other modern languages. After 
completing a bachelor of science 
course with highest honors at 
UM in 1928, he studied for a 
time at Amherst College before 
embarking on advanced studies 

at Yale University, where he 

received his M.A. and Ph.D. 



A familiar sight to freshmen before long will be Goodell Library, built in 1935. The addition was 
completed in I960 und opened in the fall of 1961, providing two and one half times more floor space than 
the old building. 

Of some 560,000 books in the Libe, about 425,000 are in the new building. The first and second floors 
are used for storage; the third and fourth have the index and reserve sections. The card catalogue is on 
the fifth floor. 

The addition was planned to contain a minimum of books and a maximum of study area for students. 
Both buildings seat about 1200 students. 


Teaching Is First Kole 
Of University ~ Lederle 

"State universities must re- 
gard the role of the teacher as 
first among all functions" or face 
the prospect of blighted under- 
graduate programs, President 
John W. Lederle said in a spe- 
cial annual report to the UMass 

In a special speech made last 
June to the trustees, Dr. Lederle 
expressed concern that unless 
more "men of substance" are 
drawn into the country's class- 
rooms, universities will "produce 
only mediocrities born of a sys- 
tem of mediocre instruction." 
Report Dedicated to Land Grant 

Colleges and UM Centennial 

The president's report, issued 
as an 18-page ilustrated docu- 
ment, is dedicated to all of the 
nation's Land-Grant colleges and 
universities, now celebrating the 
100th anniversary of the signing 
of the Morrill Act, Federal leg- 
islation that brought the state 
university system into being. 
The report is also dedicated to 
UMass' centennial observance. 

Dr. Lederle cited as a clear 
danger the possibility that "grad- 
uate education and advanced re- 
search will atrophy if the desire 
of our undergraduates to aspire 
to these higher activities" is 
stifled by poor teachers. 

The president continued that 
"while we should strongly en- 
courage research and publication, 
we should look first for the 
teacher-scholar who demon- 
strates that he is committed to 
imparting knowledge and the 
zest of learning to his students." 

Pointing to the "relentless 
democratizing of our educational 
community" in the last century, 
Dr. Lederle noted that this spirit 
should carry over into educators' 
views of the kinds of studer 
needing the most attention. 

"Our conception of excellence 
must admit of gradations," the 
president said, adding that 
"there is the excellence of the 


obviously outstanding scholar, 
but there is also the excellence 
of the student who, though not 
intellectually exceptional, per- 
forms effectively because of su- 
perior motivation." 
Land Grant Institutions "Great 

Turning to the development of 
the state university system in 
this country, President Lederle 
cited the "ready adaptability" of 
the Land-Grant institutions as 
"one of the great forces con- 
tributing to progress in Ameri- 
can hisory." 

"Since passage he Morrill 

Act, public ir< of higher 

learning have met he country's 
pressing needs from the time of 
the great agraranism of the 
later 19th century to the age of 
space exploration now in its 
opening phases." 

But the public colleges and 
universities must take on greater 
responsibilities in fulfilling state 
and national object the pres- 

ident added. "The current master 
plan of any Land-Grant institu- 
tion, therefore, must he based on 
our national purpose, on those 
goals which for our time in his- 
tory impel all Americans to work 
for a better national and world 



15-23 University of Massachusetts Centennial Displays, Eastern 

States Exposition grounds, West Springfield, Mass. 
16 Dedication, Centennial Murals. Student Union 


4 Opening Centennial Convocation, Student Union 
Honorable John J. McCloy. Major Address 
Presentation, University of Massachusetts 
"Teacher of the Year" Award 
Operetta Guild Production, #, Guy and Dolls," Bowker Aud. 
New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 
Conference, Student Union 

Arthur Adams, Major Address 
University of Massachusetts Concert Series Centennial Con- 
cert. Curry Hicks Physical Education Building 

Arthur Fiedler, Conducting, The New Haven Sym- 
phony Orchestra 
United Nations Week 

Honorable Chester Bowles. Major Address, Student 
Union (October 26) 
College of Agriculture Honors Convocation. Bowker Aud. 

Murray Lincoln, '14, Major Address 
Adult Education Association of Massachusetts Annual Con- 
ference, Student Union 

Frederick O. Hays. Major Address 

Drama Production "Oedipus Rex," Student Union 
Connecticut Valley Economic Association Conference, Stu- 
dent L'nion 
"The Volunteer in Today's Culture," Conference. Student 

Marion K. Sanders. David L. Sills, James L. Tattersall. 
Edward V. Pope. Malcolm S. Knowles, Guest Speakers 

1 Alumni Adelphia Seminar. Student Union 








Students Interested In Joining 

Collegian Staff 

Apply at Collegian Office 

Today Through Friday 9 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

UM Included In Ceremony 
Honoring Land Grant Act 

UMass was one of 68 institu- 
tions represented at a special 
ceremony in Washington, D.C. on 
July 2 marking the 100th anni- 
versary of President Lincoln's 
signing of the Land Grant Act 
that opened doors at government 
supported schools of higher edu- 

Dr. James T. Nicholson, na- 
tional chairman of the UMass 
centennial and a member of the 
University's class of 1916, joined 
with other guests in the com- 
memoration held in the National 

Congressmen, cabinet mem- 
bers, the Supreme Court, Federal 
officials and educators from all 
parts of the nation also attended 
the ceremonies in Washington. 
Chapel Bells Rung 

The event was noted on the 
UMass campus by playing of a 
special carillon concert from the 
tower of Old Chapel. Some 67 
other colleges and universities, 
also brought into being by the 
Land Grant Act signed by Presi- 
dent Abraham Lincoln in 1862, 
observed similar ceremonies 
across the nation. 

The concert at UMass was di- 
rected by Prof. Doric Alviani, 
head of the University's depart- 
ment of music. Selections in- 
cluded traditional UMass songs 
as veil as Civil War pieces. 

According to President John 
W. Lederle, the land grant col- 
leges have been a major force for 


at 7 p.m. in Student Senate 
Council Chambers of Student 
Union to discuss pre-election 

• • • 
Freshmen football meeting to- 
morrow at 7 p.m. in the Curry 
Hicks Building. All Freshmen 
football candidates should attend. 
Anyone interested in managing 
the freshman teams should also 


• • • 

APO-WSO Book Exchange: 
Students wishing to have books 
sold for them may bring their 
books in today through the 18th 
to the Hampden-Franklin Room. 
Books will be sold second-hand 
at the Hampden-Franklin Room, 
on the second floor of the Stu- 
dent Union, tomorrow through 
the 18th. 

Students selling books second- 
hand through the exchange name i 
their own prices. 

Revelers Set Up 

Card Sections 

For Football 

REVELERS are organizing a 
card section to consist primarily 
of Freshmen who will perform 
during the half-time at the foot- 
ball games ths year. Definite 
plans for carrying it out have 
been made. 

By starting on a small scale, 
they hope to have the system 
perfected when the new stadium 
is completed. 

The card section, it is hoped, 
will instill greater spirit not only 
for Freshmen but for the whole 
campus, and also increase the at- 
tendance at the football games. 

The system is being patterned 
after the card section at the Uni- 
versity of Southern California 
with the help of Bob Jani, Spe- 
cial Events Coordinator, for that 

progress because of their "ready 
adaptability." They not only- keep 
up with the times; they are often 
in the forefront. 

Senator George D. Aiken of 
Vermont delivered the principal 
address at the Washington event. 
Dr. Wayne C. Grover, Aichivist 
of the United States, opened a 
Land Grant Centennial exhibition 
during the observance. 

New Englanders Largely 

Although Lincoln's signing put 
the proposal into effect, it was 
only after the efforts of two New 
Englanders that the idea reached 
the White House. A Templeton 
educator, Jonathan Baldwin 
Turner, receives the credit in 
many historical quarters for de- 
veloping the idea itself. 

Turner's pioneering idea 
stemmed from his conviction that 
the "sun has never shone on 
such a nation (as America) with 
such facilities (for) public ad- 
vancement and improvement . . ." 

Given the means of education, 
said Turner, "there is no secret 
of nature or art we cannot find 
out; no disease of man or beast 
we cannot understand; no evil we 
cannot remedy; no obstacle we 
cannot surmount; nothing that 
lies in the power of man to do 
or to understand, that cannot be 

understood and done." 

When the proposal finally 
reached the legislative phase, it 
was Justin S. Morrill, represen- 
tative (and later senator) from 
Vermont, who brought his own 
brand of stubbornness and parlia- 
mentary skill to a fight that 
proved rough and full of set- 
backs. Morrill won out, and the 
bil since then has been known as 
the Morrill Act. 

Research Varied at UMass 

At UMass, as at many state 
universities, there is a whole 
host of studies at the frontiers 
of knowledge — research in such 
fields as environmental psycho- 
physiology, polymer chemistry, 
nuclear science and engineering, 
gas chromatographic analysis, 
relationship of symptoms in cer- 
tain animals to phenylketonuria. 

UMass had its poets, writers, 
artists, dramaturgists and mu- 
icians. Each year, too, UMass 
brings outstanding artists and 
lecturers to the campus for pub- 
lic appearances. 

The main emphasis at land 
grant institutions is still on stu- 
dents, the young people whom 
Turner saw as the country's first 
and most valuable resources. To- 
day, the land grant institutions 
educate 20 percent of all the col- 
lege students in the country. 

Remedial English Program 
Will Include Upperclassmen 

The College of Arts and 
Sciences plans to extend the 
remedial English program so 
that it may include upperclass- 

According to a memorandum 
issued by I. Moyer Hunsberger, 
Dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, each teacher in the 
College is authorized and urged 
tc refuse to accept work pre- 
pared outside of class which is 
not in acceptable form, even 
though it results in an incom- 
plete or failing grade for the 
student involved. Examinations 
are written under circumstances 
of limited time, the memoran- 
dum continues. For this reason, 
it is unfair to apply the same 
high standards to examinations; 
but it is reasonable to expect 
students to use good English 
even under the pressure of 
examinations, states the memo- 

Some students in English I 
are assigned to special remedial 
sections with an extra class 
meeting with no extra credit. 
These students are selected on 
the basis of the summer coun- 
seling and testing program. 

If a student is unwilling to 
enter the new remedial program 
on a voluntary basis, any ex- 
tremely poorly written paper 
may be used as the basis for 
formal referral to the program. 

Smith College Buys 
Observatory Site; 
To Share Facilities 

Smith College has bought 180 
acres atop Poplar Hill in West 
Whately for a site for an obser- 

The project will be part of a 
long range $23,000,000 develop- 
ment. Construction will begin this 
Fall, with the observatory ready 
for operation next spring. 

Smith will share the facilities 
with Amherst and Mount Holy- 
oke Colleges and with UMass. 

Any faculty member may ini- 
tiate the process by attaching 
the paper m question to a re- 
commendation for referral. 

The recommendation must be 
approved by 1) the head of the 
department to which the paper 
is submitted, or by 2) a desig- 
nated member of the English 
department. The Dean's office is 
to be notified when a student is 
referred to the remedial pro- 
gram in this way. 

The instructor in the remedial 
class will notify the Dean's of- 
fice when the student is released 
from the program; release is 
based on demonstrated improve- 
ment in the appropriate skills. 
A student under referral for 
remedial training in English 
will not be cleared for gradua- 
tion until he has been released. 

Leading Profs 
Of Economics 
To Confer Here 

Leading New England profes- 
sors of economics will meet in 
the Student Union on November 
10 for the semi-annual confer- 
ence of the Connecticut Valley 
Economic Association. 

The meeting of the twenty- 
year-old association has been 
planned in conjunction with the 
UMass Centennial observances. 

Association members are on 
the staffs of most of New Eng- 
land's colleges and universities. 
Participants in the conference 
will represent a majority of the 
schools in the Connecticut River 
Valley, Professor Phillip Gamble, 
head of the UMass department 
of economics, noted. 

Profesor John Blackman, pro- 
gram chairman, has outlined a 
conference schedule including 
afternoon refreshments and a 
dinner meeting at which a noted 
economist will appear as guest 


SEP 1 7 1962 




U. of IL 





UMass Excellence 
Is Topic A t S WAP 

"Excellence at the University" 
was the topic of Provost Gilbert 
L. Woodside's keynote address to 
a group of over one hundred stu- 
dent leaders and administrators 
at the fifth annual Student 
Workshop on Activities Problems 
held last weekend at the OakV 
Spruce Lodge in South Lee. 

Introduced by SWAP commit- 
tee chairman Gerry Anderson, 
Provost Woodside discussed the 
several benefits of the UMass 
autonomy bill which was passed 
by the state legislature this sum- 

Some of the main points 
brought out in the speech were: 

1. Financial freedom enables 
recruiting, hiring, and maintain- 
ing outstanding faculty who were 
formerly drawn to other schools 
by larger salaries. 

2. Laboratory and classroom 
equipment can be ordered without 
going through Boston channels 
for items up to five hundred dol- 
lars. The limit had been twenty 

3. Trustees of UMass are per- 


mitted to make tenure regula- 
tions for faculty members. 
(Woodside noted that the faculty 
committee is presently at work 
preparing a recommendation for 
i-.vv> tenure regulations, to be 
(Continued on i>a>jt S) 

Maroon And White Beanies 
Invade Campus With Spirit 


Things have been hopping fur 
185G Frosh, entering UMass in 
its centennial year, since they 
have stepped officially into cam- 
pus life at UMass. 

Sally Minnich '66 expressed 
the appreciation of the entire 
new class for "the friendliness 
of everyone as a great help in 
overcoming 'that lost feeling' ". 

Jean Cann '63, asked how it 
feels to have a younger sister 
on campus, replied "I don't know 
— I never see her!" The Frosh 
have certainly been busy get- 
ting to know their new home. 

President John W. Lederle 
was the featured speaker at the 
Freshman Convocation Monday 
at the Jurry Hicks Building. He 
was among others in welcoming 
the Class of 1966 to UMass. 

Of particular interest seems 


to be the class spirit obvious 
as the Class of "»'.♦; wanders 
across campus in their crisp 
maroon and white beanies. Ar- 
nold Carr *64 feels that the en- 
thusiasm of the Revelers and 
the Scrolls, particularly their 
additions to old traditions. are 
an asset to the school. 

And no one can escape those 
4 a.m. beanie checks. 

Sunday night's Revelers' ral- 
ly — the hiph spot being the 
Frosh salute to Mctawampe. the 
University's Indian guardian — 
was, according to Revelers' 
spokesmen, one of the most 
spirited (and the most crowd- 
ed) in years. 

Professor John D. Trimmer, 
head of the physics depart- 
ment, urged at the first class 
Continued on pn<ii I 

Photo hy Jov Fife 
Maroon and white beanies in the crowd indicate members of our 
new Freshman class are learning another old University tra- 
dition, known by the rest of us — standing in line. 

"We're Rolling"Says Lederle 
Of UMass Medical School 

"I think we're rolling," said 
President John W. Lederle about 
the recently established state 
medical school to be under juris- 
diction of the University's trus- 

The act establishing a medical 
school within the University 
passed the State Legislature this 
summer after a fierce fight in 
the General Court and reached 
approval in lets July. 

President Lederle gave credit 
for help in tlit- bill's passage to 
several sources. "University 
Alumni", he said, "took great in- 
terest in the bill and Labor for- 
ces were strongly for us. Also, 
Cardinal Cushing Strongly sup- 
ported it." 

The bill, which had a relative- 
ly easy road to run at first, win- 
ning its first Senate roll call vote 
in mid-July after Senate Ways 
and Means recommended that the 
bill be killed, hit a rocky path 

Campus Life 

Eil. S'"'* 'I ' i fouou 

points brought out <» the SWAP 
di#cus&ion groups an only tin 

fiifjliliijl.t.-t nt many resolution* 

mad** Student* who wfofr com- 
plete record* of ■'■• SWAPec*' 
ferencs notes aft urged to ul>- 
tin a co)>y from Mr. Watts' 
of fir, §m tin ><<•,,„<! floor of >■ 


The student body is directly 
concerned in all of the resolutions 
passed at the SWAP discussion 
groups* Recommendations to the 
proper authorities and direct ac- 
tion can only be initiated after a 
thorough knowledge and under- 
standing of the campus problems 
the student body. 

The following resolutions are 
selected from th. secretaries 1 re- 
ports of the individual discus- 
sion groups. 

I. Dormitory and Campus Life 
1.) Strong men's and women's 
Interdorm Councils need to be 
established and should work to- 
gether as a single co-ed dorm 
committee for dorm social activi- 

2).Each dorm should contribute a 
definite amount to establish a 
working treasury for the I.D.C. 
3.) Study areas should be estab- 
lished on each floor with strictly 
enforced quiet hours. 

II. Extracurricular Activities 
1.) There should be extensive 
orientation programs for fresh- 
men during the summer counsel- 
ing period, concerning extracur- 
ricular activities. 
2.) Organizations should be told 
about the Student Activities 
cards and the information cards 
on faculty members in Mr. Watts' 
office so that they may find inter- 
ested students to fill positions, 
and interested faculty to advise 
such organizations 
3.) Money should be available as 

(Confining o,i jmye $) 

later in its battle for victory. The 
bill had already obtained House 

When the bill leached the office 

of Governor Volpe for approval, 
Volpe sent it back to the House 
with an amendment calling for 
five additional trustees to be 
named if the bill were to be 

House Speaker Thompson 
blasted Volpe's move, predicting 
Volpe would name five physicians 
as trustees who would see to it 
that the school was inferior to 
existing private medical schools 
in the state. 

Senate President John Towers 

accepted tin- condition, "so long 
as it moves the medical school to 

Thompson and Powers dashed 
loudly and openly over the pro- 
posed amendment, which was 
finally compromised to caii for 
four additional trustees to be 
named hy the (pov< and '.wo 

me m bers ex-orocio — the commis- 
sioners of public health ar.d of 
menial health. 

According to a Boston Globe 
report, it was learned that Volpe 
plans to name doctors as trustees. 

Largely responsible for effect- 
ing the compromise was Holyoke 
Senator Maurice A. Donahue, 
Democratic floor leader who 
chaired the special 15 mem- 
be i study commission which un- 
animously recommended state 
supported medical education. 

President Lederle said he is 
now developing the program of 
action to select a dean for the 
new medical school. Whether or 
not a committee to select the dean 
will be named has not yet been 

Once the new dean is chosen, 
Lederle said, it will be his respon- 
sibility to staff the school and 
plan its development. 

Still remaining for solution is 
a location for the school. Possible 
locations would be Boston, Wor- 
cester or Springfield. 

Heavily opposed to the bill all 
through its battle in the General 
I art was the Massachusetts 
i :i\p;ty«rs" Association. 

Senate Announces Date 
For Student Elections 

by JOE BK 

Oi spite an alleged violation of 
parliamentary procedure in the 

-ate meeting of May 16, the 
meeting was accepted without ob- 
jection last night. 

The alleged violation arose at 
the May meeting when a quor- 
um count was objected to by Sen- 
ator Hench, and was subsequently 
overruled by the chair. Senator 
Robicheau appeal.-*! the decision 
". . . in order that the whole 
.ate might vote on the ruling. ' 

The Senate voted to accept the 

ruling without objection after 

President Courttoyer admitted 
that "a mistake was made," but 
that "the best of faith was in 


In further action the Senate 
announced dates for Campus elec- 

ADLKY '61 
tions and dates when nomina- 
tion papers will be available as 

Nomination papers become 
available Thursday, Sept. 20. 

Nomination papers are due 
Thursday. Sept. 27 at I p.m. 

Elections will be held Monday, 
October 1. 

The Senate also passed the 
8.U. Executive Committee con- 
stitution, the Fencing Club con- 

tutiott, the Musigals constitu- 
tion, the Operetta Guild constitu- 
tion, and the Oriental Sports 
Club constitution. 

President Cournoyer announced 
the appointment of Senator Mar- 
ilyn Singer as chairman of the 
Public Relations Committee. 

Photo hy Dick For man 
Senators Steve Gray, Donna Bonner and Karen Hebert reflect 
pensive attitudes as Betsy Robicheau makes a point during 
Wednesday's Senate meeting. 

SWAP 1962 

This year's SWAP Conference provided 
ample evidence that students at the Univer- 
sity are not apathetic. 

The resolutions passed by this convention 
demonstrate that both administration and 
students are cognizant of problems facing 
the University, and that something IS going 
to be done about these problems. We hope 
that all of the resolutions passed in SWAP 
will be considered and accepted by the or- 
ganizations in question. 

SWAP, however, is only a beginning. The 
Collegian looks to all campus organizations 
and the Student and Faculty Senates in par- 
ticular to follow SWAP's example of con- 
structive efforts to improve the University. 

Another Type Of Integration 

The administration is currently follow- 
ing a policy of integrating the freshmen and 
upperclassmen in the mens' dormitories. We 
feel this to be a wise policy. 

Anyone who has lived in a men's dorm 
comprised of ninety percent or more fresh- 
men is aware of the vandalism, noise, and 
lack of leadership. We are not so naive as 
to think that every upperclassman will sup- 
ply this leadership or demonstrate proper 
behavior at all times, but we do feel that 
breaking up the large herds of freshmen will 
greatly reduce the vandalism and noise. The 
integration has certainly been successful in 
the women's dorms. 

We are also opposed to a large number 
of fraternity men living in any one dorm, 
regardless of that dorm's proximity to fra- 
ternity row. Greeks owe their first allegiance 
to their houses (and rightly so), not to the 
dorms in which they live. We feel that too 
many fraternity men living in a dormitory 
will lead to hostile feelings between the in- 
dependents and the Greeks of that residence. 

The IFC might well take a lesson from 
PanHel on this matter. 



Setting The Record Straight 

It is most unfortunate that the people 
of the Commonwealth should misunderstand 
the "fiscal autonomy" bill for the University 
of Massachusetts. Yet Thursday's Herald 
printed an article about this bill which was 
absurd, sarcastic, and incorrect. 

"Under it (the 'autonomy' bill)," stated 
the article, "the University trustees have a 
comparatively free hand in spending the 
taxpayers' money. So sweeping is their au- 
thority that they are now virtually a law 
unto themselves." 

It is quite possible that the University 
Band and Precisionettes may not represent 
us at any away football games this year. 
They simply do not have the funds for travel. 

The original Fine Arts Council budget 
had a request for such funds, but before 
final Senate approval the request was with- 
drawn. It appears that the Fine Arts Coun- 
cil and the Senate feel the responsibility for 
the band's appearing at football games lies 
with the Athletic Department. This latter 
group does not share that view, and either 
through lack of funds or disagreement with 
the principle, is not supplying the travel 

Where does the fault lie? This is a diffi- 
cult question, and at this point almost irrele- 
vant. It makes no difference why the money 
isn't there; the problem is how to get the 
money now. 

Students and administration are meet- 
ing this week to try and find a solution. It 
would be farcical if the University were not 
represented by our own band and marching 
drill team. Let's get the money! 

This is not true. The total sum of money 
allocated to the University is still approved 
by the General Court. Complete and frequent 
accountings are made to the State as to how 
and where money is being spent. The Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts is still an organ of 
the State, and is still responsible to the State. 
V no means are the trustees a "law unto 

The "fiscal autonomy" is not a license to 
steal, it is a license to educate. 


The new curfews for women came as a 
surprise to most students this fall. On Mon- 
days through Thursdays, the curfew for 
juniors has been extended from 10:30 to 11, 
and seniors are not required to return to 
their dorms until midnight, as opposed to 
the 11 o'clock curfew of previous years. 
Others must be in by 10:30, as before. One 
of the obvious advantages of this new scheme 
is that it will be unnecessary for seniors, 
who are often engaged in advanced courses, 
to sign out for late library permission. 

In all, this new move is to be commended, 
and we are certain that the women students 
involved will prove worthy of the new trust 
and responsibility which the administration 
has seen fit to bestow upon them. 

Sews Item in Xew York Times: 

The White House announced late today that a 
board named by President Kennedy has recom- 
mended that four aerospace producers accept a union 
shop labor contract DEMANDED by two unions. 

Clocks Of The World - Unite! 

Clocks! Yes. we mean you. Are you going to 
stand for the abuse you have taken for thousands 
of years and your grandfather clocks before that? 
No. you are not — not if you unite with us in the 
ABC-XYZ International Union of Clocks. 

Why should you worK twenty-four hours a day 
when labor as a whole is working for the thirty-two 
hour week? The union will guarantee you an eight 
hour day. You need not work one second more. 

We propose that all seven day clocks be put 
on permanent pensions so as to create more jobs 
for the many unemployed clocks and watches of to- 
day's troubled times. Four hundred day clocks will 
be eligible for retirement on 75 r > of full pay if they 
accept our union offer. 

Cuckoo clocks will receive special benefits. They 
need only work an eight hour day with the rest of 
our members, but if they desire overtime time they 
need only cuckoo every other time on overtime hour.-;. 

Are you still hesitant, clocks of the world? Re- 
member, it is the clocks that rule the world. Let us 
unleash the mighty power that you hold. 

The New Frontier 

I read with a sigh of relief a while ago that the children in a 
small California town at last will be able to read Tarzan stories in 
the open, for the librarian was told that the Apeman and Jane were 
legally married after all and not cohabitating. The Victorian librarian 
must have been greatly relieved to know she wasn't responsible for 
disseminating smut to the underage. 

Then the other day I heard of a group of clever Californians who 
are raising money so they can go around the country covering the 
reproductive organs of all animals in captivity. 

People like the librarian and the animal crusaders are extreme, 
but they are somewhat representative of our sex attiudes. On the 
premise we are a middle class society; psychologists time and time 
again point to the sexual anxieties of this social level, our difficulties 
with toilet training, with love and with abnormal situations. We are 
in a bit of a moral quandary, and all these sensational reports further 
enlarge the center of confusion. 

The question before us is whether or not we can mature our out- 
look. The fact that we can view pictures like the Virgin Spring, 
Town Without Pity, Two Women, A Taste of Honey, The Children's 
Hour and the like and read similar novels does not show any increas- 
ing amount of immorality but rather an increasing maturity. To 
wish as Dylan Thomas once did, that we all be hermaphrodites, ij 
certainly an easy way out. 


A Footnote To Contemporary Propaganda 

by M. PALTER '63 and P. THEROUX 

We live in a world of manufactured crises necessitated by the 
ever changing political and economic needs of war economies which 
the Cold War has produced. Crises no longer represent a spontaneous 
series of events but rather the culmination of highly purposeful de- 
cisions on the part of the great power blocs Jed by the United States 
and the Soviet Union. To meet their internal political, economic, and 
psychological needs, these powers have found that periodic heighten- 
ing and reduction of tensions is the effective tool. It is an obvious 
fact that the demands of either the Soviet or United States govern- 
ment in times of heightened tensions are more easily accepted by 
those governed, whereas in times of "thaw" significant deviation can 

At the present time, the United States has found it necessary 
to compound crisis by taking an aggressive stand on Cuba. Appar- 
ently the State Department has decided that aggravation of the Cuban 
situation becomes necessary as a counterbalance to events within 
Berlin. Thus the political and possibly military offensive of the Soviets 
is to be met by a similar offensive on the pare of the United States. 

The Administration, faced with the declining morale of the 

American people to a great extent symbolized by the reserve call- 
up fiasco, along with the desire of President Kennedy to establish 
the necessary legal instruments to call-up an additional 150,000 re- 
servists, has found it necessary to use Cuba as a psychological and 
political pawn in the international chess match. 

Unfortunately, the United States faces two major disadvantages 
in this policy of counterbalance. The first, and more obvious, is that 
L.S. policymakers have no way of determining the degrpe of Soviet 
resolve toward Cuba. It is not likely that the Soviets will commence 
rocket warfare to protect Cuba. On the other hand, it is not out of 
the question. Furthermore, the United States must bear the burden 
of a difficult political and moral position. A hard line toward Cuba 
would certainly alienate Central and South American nations while a 
position of flexibility could destroy the Alliance for Progress. 

Morally, the United States holds a tenuous position. The govern- 
ment of Cuba, while a dictatorship, is unquestionably a popular re- 
gime. While the middle class dissipates, the peasants have secured 
significant advantages. Within a revolutionary context, the regime 
must be considered to be progressive and by no means ruthless. 

Legally, the United States has little or no grounds for military 
action toward Cuba. The Monroe Doctrine can not be considered a 
valid legal document if only because it is unilaterally based. Economic 
blockade, although invoked by the O.A.S., is not legal in the full 
sense if only because of the essential illegality of certain member 

Thus, it would seem that the utilization of the Cuban situation 
as the fulcrum of counterbalance and internal need is a dangerously 
irresponsible position which can but undermine Western strategy in • 
the Americas. 

All ''Letters To The Editor" must be 
double spaced, typed at sixty spaces per line, 
signed, and of general interest to the cam- 
pus. Xames will be withheld upon request. 

Students, Faculty and Administration 
are all encouraged to publicly express their 
opinions in this column. 

The Collegian reserves the right to re- 
ject any letter for publication. 

Interested ? 

Any student interested in joining the 
staff of the Collegian should report to our 
office in the Student Union. 

There are positions available in the busi- 
ness, editorial, news, make-up, sports and 
photography departments. 


SWAP — page 1 

Freshman Convocation — page 8 

JD.'s Corner — page 4 

The New Frontier — page 2 

Review of NFL — page 7 

Independents — page 6 

Former UM Provost McCune — page 5 

£l?r MasB&tlfixatUB (EnlUgtan 

Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Neal Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignments Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make-Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

sports Editor Jeff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

Overheard in the Woman's Physical Edu- 
cation Building during registration: "There 
is no God, but Univac is coming on strong." 

tim« "w£k ,"'H^ d .I'*" m 5 U T »« *• POit edict .t Aiuhertt. Ma M . Prints thr M 
. hoHday fafl. VThTr i Si ?w~u f ° !low '"5 ? v.e.tion or tx.jnin.tior. period, orwhtn 

D ~ dUnt - Sun.. TW. Ti«r..-4;0« p.«. 





Come to the important Com- 
muters Club meeting to be held 
on Thursday, Sept. 80 at 11 
a.m. in the Council Chambers 
of the S.U. Officers will be 
elected. By attending this meet- 
ing, you are not obliged to 
join the Commuters Club. 

The first meeting will be held 
on Tues., Sept. 18 at 7:30 p.m. 
in 481 Bartlett Hall. Open to 
all students interested in join- 
ing for 1962-63 season. 


All Air Science cadets inter- 
ested in joining the Drill Team 
may sign up and try out at 
11 a.m. on Tues., Sept. 18, in 
the parking lot behind Dick- 
inson Hall. In the event of in- 
clement weather the meeting 
will be held in room 216, Dick- 
inson Hall. 


There will be a smorgasbord 
on Sun., St- 4 "t. 16, following the 
church service. A bus will leave 
from in front of Arnold House 
at 10 a.m. Coffee hour is from 

10:15 to 10:45 a.m. and the 
church service starts at 10:45, 
Everyone is welcome, 

Those interested in flying <t 
sky diving ire invited to attend 
the meeting held mi Wed., 
Sept. 19, at p.m. in the Middle- 
sex room of the S.U. 

There will he a business meet- 
ing on Mini., Sept. 17, at i>:'A» 
p.m. in the Middlesex room of 
the S.U. All WSO members are 
lirgtd to attend. 


There will he a delicatessen 
supper on Sun., Sept. 16, at 
f>:.'{0 p.m. in the Ballroom of 
the S.U. Taj will sing. All are 
welcome. Membership may be 
obained at the door. 



There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Sept. 17, at 7:.'M p.m. in 
room 220 of Stockbridge Hall. 
Freshmen and seniors are need- 
ed to help on the staff. 
There will be a meeting on 

Tues., Sept. 18, at 7 p.m. in the 


(( '< // 1 in in il I Tom jnif), J ) 

grants-in-aid to certain de- 
signated oftieers if the person 
showed need. 
III. The Exploit at iou Problem 

I.) Leaders in extra-curricular 
activities should lie aided in some 
way. T.vm resolutions emerged 
from this discussion: a. No aid 

money should come out of the 
student tax. I'. Some extra con- 
sideration should h, given to the 

extra-curricular leaders when 

they apply for scholarships and 
loans at the placement office, as- 
suming they can meet the other 

criteria for the loan or scholar- 

Council Chambers of the S.U, 
for all those interested in par- 

ticipating m 



plays. This is not restricted to 
theatre major.-. First play will 
be OetlipUH A'< X presented on 
Nov. 2 and .'<. 


There will he a meeting • of 

members and those who wish to 
join on Thurs., Sept, I B, at 1 1 

a.m. in the 
the S.t\ \ 


et room of 

IV, Campus Traditions 
1.) Soph-Prosh rope pull across 
Campus Pond should he brought 
back limited to teams instead 
of the whole class. 
2. » We should have a freshman 
■ etion at football games on the 
2<) yard line. They will "move up" 
as sophomores. 

•'{.) The sophomore class should 
i»e responsible for hazing fresh- 
men (following an approved list 
of suggestions). 

V. Greek Problems 

1.) Individual houses should re- 
assess their goals, values, respon- 
sibilities ami their reasons for 
existing, Individuality should be 
stressed in each house and activi- 
ties planned with this in mind. 
2.) The houses should make a 
point of inviting non-members to 
their homes, i.e. independents, 
faculty, and foreign students. 
3.) Greeks should have some 

form of identification, perhaps at 

concerts, football games, etc. 

VI. Housing Problems 
l.) Freezing within the dorms 
'iv. g to integrate the dorms and 
to decrease abstractiveness. Ex- 
perience has shown that non-in- 
tegrated dorm- do nut function 

Dave Brubeck 
Ray Conniff 

Tim #*r *<>y Loo* TV g"t 

Miles Davis 

if i * ft t flr" 

The Brothers Four 
Andre Previa 

Duke Ellington 

Carmen McRae 

P*'*J<J3 * JOt 

Roy Hamilton 
Gerry Mulligan 

*-ir i% T*t't To S*r 

The Hi-Los ! 
Lambert, Hendry 

Buddy Greco 

Th t Ltd, is t Tfimp 

2.) It would he difficult to estab- 
lish all-senior dorms because not 
enough seniors would want this. 
Also, •seniors serve a •beneficial 
function in planning activities 
for underclassmen. 
3.) Installation of extra inter- 
com systems is ahoslutely es- 

(J There is insufficient cleanup 
and janitor service on weekend* 
and holidays, u time when 
I Mass is most frequently vis- 
iteil l>ti yuests. St ran;/ rccom- 
mendationH art to he made for 
imju-orments. More sercices from 

Maintenance to tin dorms would 

insure smoother functioning for 

the dorms. Requisitions should hi 

available for iter vice job* done l>y 

5.) The establishment of study 
halls on the floors of dorms for 
every twenty-five students should 
be continued. There is a recog- 
nized need for small rooms to be 
used for studying. 

Should the main loony, of the 

Student Union be converted in- 
fo a study hail? 

VII. Student-Faculty Relations 

1) There is a need of students 
and faculty to go "half way" to 
form better relations between the 
two groups. 

2.) There i.- a need for having a 
faculty mug book which would 
tilde names, persona] history, 
and interests. 



paff< (!) 

WSO Goes 
National; Xow 
Gamma Sig 

The r.Mass Women's Service 

Organization ha- been accepted 


national servi< 

Sij .. Si| 
nounced by Je 
dent of WSO. 

was leceived 


it has !» i :. an* 
• Sargent, Pi 

il the acceptance 
from M i s. Carl 
Staebler, National Second Vice- 
president of Gamma Sigma 
Sigma. Probationary statui is 
foi one y- ai following which t 
organization hopes to become an 
active chaptei of the national 


WSO, which 
recognition by 
Sigma in May. 
I* Mass unde: d 

petitioned for 

Gamma Si^rma 
:> comprised of 

a . .at. women 

who are interested in service. 

The guiding pi in< • - : the 
national sorority are service, 
friendship, and equality. WSO 
*'''- been in operation since 
Maich 1961 and currently has an 
activi mem be ] ship of 25. 

Officers of WSO are: Jean Sar- 
t. President; Roberta Hock- 
ridge, 1st Vice-president ; Pat 
Palmei, 2nd Vice-president; Judy 
Cheiry. Treasurer; Lois Hesel- 
ton. Recording Secretary; and 
Be '. i Kable, Corresponding 
Secretary. Mrs. Doris P. Wing 
serves as advisor to the group. 

Great new record offer ( $ 3.98 value)... just $ 1.00 
when you buy Sheaffer's back-to-school special! 

Lost & Found 

FOUNDi Three laboratory sup- 
ply <ard> that show payment has 
i made, for the following labs: 

'any, German, and chemistry. 
Please come into the Collegian 
office to claim them. 

Now when you buy your Sheaffer Cartridge Pen for 
school, you get 98* worth of Skrip cartridges FRKK a 
*3.93 value for just $2.95. Look for Sheaffer's back-to- 
school special now at stores everywhere. On the back of 
the package, there's a bonus for you ... a coupon good 
MJ a '?.98 value Columbia limited-edition record. It's 
"Swingin' Sound", twelve top artists playing top hits for 
the first time on a 12* L.P. This double-value back-to- 
school offer good only while they last! So hurry, choose 
your Sheaffer Cartridge Pen from five smart colors . . . and 
mail your "Swingin' Sound" record coupon today. 

New cartridge pen with 98« worth of cartridges FREE. 

$ 3.93 VALUE FOR $ 2.95 

IM J m a jh{ 

Babv Sitter 
\\ anted 

Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday 

Must be able to provide 

Call AL 3 3779 


Chametzky, Lopreato 
Fulbright Exchangees 

Two members of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts faculty will 
undertake lecture and research 
assignments in foreign countries 
under the Fulbright exchange 
program conducted by the U.S. 
Department of State. 

Dr. Joseph Lopreato, assistant 
professor of sociology, and Dr. 
Jules Chametzky, assistant pro- 
fessor of English, will v m- on 
leave of absence from the Uni- 
versity during the current aca- 
demic year while on assignment 
in Italy and Germany, respec- 

Dr. Lopreato will be a Ful- 
bright Research Professor at the 
Institute of Statistics of the 
University Rome. Dr. Chametzky 
will lectuue on American and 
English literature at the Univer- 
sity of Tubingen. 

Dr. Lopreato, who received his 
doctorate in sociology at Yale 
University, has worked in the 
Interaction Laboratory at that 
institution and has done field re- 
search on social change in Italy. 

The Massachusetts sociologist is 
a member of the Eastern Socio- 
logical Society and the American 
Sociological Association. He has 
published articles in journals 
both in this country and abroad. 

Dr. Chametzky reecived his 
I'h.D. degree from the University 
of Minnesota and later taught at 
that institution and at Boston 
University. Managing editor of 
The Massachusetts Review, na- 
tional quarterly of the arts, 
literature and public affairs, he is 
a founder and charter member of 
the Association of Literary 
Magazines of America (ALMA). 
He is also an elected member of 

A LMA'i distribution and promo- 
tion committee. 

Former editor of Faulkner 
Studies, he has contributed fic- 
tion and criticism to American 
magazines and journals. Dr. 
Chametzky is a member of tin 
Modern Lang • \-socuiti. 

tin' C English Association, 

the American studies Associa- 
tion and the American Assoc. a- 
tion of University Professors. 

Student Chapter of ASCE Receives 
Commendation for Activities of 961 

The Student Chapter of the 
American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers at UMasi . f 15 
chapters at engineering schools si. 
throughout the country to re- b) 
ceive a certificate f commenda- 
tion for outstai 
during 1961, it ed 
at Society hea \< .-. 

al uiugt 
officers, men 



or your 


The certtficai 
excellence in t! 

meritorious con 

UMass Student Chapte 

>f its af 

fairs: The ability and j»i 


. W. Boyi 

ngineering, V. 

Mmtar nf Walalj 

'Home of Quality Clothers for Men & Women' 

Have you seen this jacket on campus lately? 

If you have, you know THESE are outstanding on 
campus. We at the House of Walsh feel, that after 
consultation with several students, we have finally 
come up with a jacket which truly is worthy to bear 
the name "Massachusetts." If you would like to wear 
this jacket home for vacation, we offer a Student 
Credit Plan. 

The jacket is all wool on one side and the reversible 
side is waterproof satin. 


Pres. Lederle Announces Promotions 
For 46 Faculty Members At UMass 

President .John W. Lederle has 
announced 46 faculty promotions 
at UMass for the period Sept., 
1961 to June, 1962. 

From professor of history to 

Ken Carter 
To Appear 

When Godiva. that famed lady (air. 

Told her husband, "I've nothing to wear," 

With his Swinf line in hand, 

He stapled a band 

And said, Wear this, my dear, in your hairr 



■>U '000 staple!) 

larg*' %<ie CU9 D»»li 

«t»pi«' omy •' Ml 

No bigger than a pack of gum 

• Unconditionally guaranteed' 

• Refills available anywhere' 

• Get it at any stationery, 
variety, or book stom' 

• P«"d m you» own Swincj n# F«t}!« 
f*»it% »o' |hoi« u»» 1 

l*C. lONC tStA«IC C'TY I N » 

head of the department of his- 
tory: Howard H. Quint. 

From associate professor to 
professor: Alfonso G. Azpeitia, 
mathematics; Charles E. Carver, 
civil engineering; Pao Lun 
Cheng, finance; Katherine Clarke, 
Romance languages; Seymour 
Epstein, psychology; "Frederick J. 
Francis, food technology; Mary 
E. Gilmore, nursing; Harold J. 
Gordon, Jr., history; G. Stanley 
Koehler, English; Joseph T. Lang- 
land, English; Paul N. Procopio, 
landscape architecture; Frank A. 

Singer, accounting; and Ferenc 
A. Vali, government. 

From assistant professor to as- 
sociate professor: Howard E. 
Bigelow, botany; Gerard Braun- 
thal, government; Hans C. Duus, 
chemical engineering; Hamed El- 

' • • -\\», m P . • * V*.. s-n « • { 

The first event sponsored by 
the Arts and Music Committee 

of the Student Union will be i 
concert given by K.-n Carter, a 
folksinger and folklorist 

Carter is a resident of Am- 
herst, but has don,- most of his 
singing in \e\v York. He has 
been on both major television 
networks as well as on radio, 

i rial appeared in many night- 

Hie concert ii Saturday, Sept. 
at x p.m. in the Colonial 
inge. Admission ia fn 

Dept. Holds 
Training Ins. 

The first All-Commonwealth 
Playground Leaders Training 
Institute was held on the cam- 
pus of the University of Massa- 
chusetts the weekend of June 

The two-day program featured 
semi-participation workshop ses- 
sions in arts and crafts, drama, 
music, playground incentives, and 
the organization and administra- 
tion of playgrounds. 

Bisi, food technology; Louis S. 
Greenbaum, history; Sumner M. 
Gieenfield, Romance languages; 
William R. Harvey, zoology; 
Phillips R. Jones, physics; Wil- 
liam G. Korne^ay, education; 
Harold T. McCarthy, English; 
Edward J. Rising, mechanical 
engineering; John L. Roberts, 
zoology; F. Miles Sawyer, food 
technology; and Glenn Tinder, 

From instructor to assistant 
professor: Doris Abramson, 
speech; Stanley If. Bemben, civil 
engineering; William H. Collins, 
agricultural engineering; John 
H. Hicks, Enlish; Robert E. In- 
man, Waltham Field Station; 
Ernest A. Johnson, agricultural 
engineering; Lawrence A. John- 
son, marketing; Thurlo F. John- 
son, management; Walter Kamys, 
art; Henry A. Lea, German; 
Donald M. Maynard, horticul- 
ture; Robert L. Rowell, chemis- 
try; Nancy C. Rupp, physical 
education for women; Eva Schif- 
fer, German; and Robert G. 
Tucker, English. 

From technical assistant to 
instructor: Shirley A. Dibenedet- 
to, dairy and animal science. 

Previously announced were the 
promotions of William A. Tunis 
from associate professor of en- 
tomology and plant pathology to 
head of department, Waltham 
Field Station and Emil F. Cuba, 
from professor of entomology 
and plant pathology to Common- 
wealth Professor, Waltham Field 
Station. Dr. Tunis' promotion 
was effective as of Dec, 1961, 
and Dr. Guba's, as of Nov., 1961. 

Keynoters of the Institute 
were Mr. Richard A. Tapply, 
New Hampshire Representative 
of the National Recreation As- 
sociation and Dr. Charles Weck- 
werth, Professor of Recreation 
and Head of the Department of 
Recreation and Community Serv- 
ices,- Springfield College. 

Other session leaders included 
Prof. Justin Cobb, Department 
of Physical Education, Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, Dr. Ev- 
elyn Kirrane, Assistant Superin- 
tendent of Recreation, Brookline, 
Massachusetts, Dr. Doric Alvi- 
ani from the University's De- 
partment of Music and Profes- 
sor Orville Larson, Head of the 
University Theatre Area. 

The Institute was the first to 
be held on an All-Commonwealth 
level and was inaugurated by 
the University's Department of 
Recreation Leadership in co- 
operation with the University of 
Massachusetts Cooperative Ex- 
tension Service and the Massa- 
chusetts Recreation Society. For 
several years, requests from 
many towns and cities of Mas- 
sachusetts had indicated a real 
need for qualified summer play- 
ground leaders. 

• Assistant Director 
Named to Office 
Of Inst. Studies 

Raymond C. Castelpoggi has 
been named Assistant Director of 
ihe Office of Institutional Studies 
it UMass, it was announced by 
Pres. John W. Lederle. 

As assistant director, Mr. Cas- 
telpoggi will work with Dr. Leo 
Redfern, who came to the Uni- 
versity in 1961 as the first Di- 
rector of the Office of Institu- 
tional Studies. In his new posi- 
tion, Mr. Castelpoggi will assist 
in collating statistics and infor- 
mation on UMass and other in- 
stitutions of higher education. He 
will also work with faculty and 
administration in a continuing 
analysis of the University's in- 
stitutional practices. 

A native of Danbury, Conn., 
Mr. Castelpoggi was graduated 
from Bates College with an A.B. 
degree. His major was sociology. 
He attended Boston University 
graduate school and expects to 
receive his M.S. degree in Janu- 
ary 1963. 

Amherst Unitarian Church 

(Next to the First National Store) 

Sunday Service 11:00 a.m. 
Sunday, September 16th 

The Promise and Panic of Thalidomide" 


Former Provost Mediae Appointed 
Civil Administrator of Ryukyu Isles 

Shannon B. McCune, former 
provost of the University, was 
appointed earlier this summer as 

administrator of the 
Islands bv President 


new civi 


Mr. McCune, geographer and 
educator, was provost of the Uni- 
versity for Ave years prior to ac- 
cepting a position as director oJ 
the department of Education foi 
UNESCO in December of I960. 

It has been reported that the 
new appointment has been ac- 
cepted with enthusiasm by gov- 
ernment officials and political 
spokesmen with the exception of 
Communist opposition. 

McCune is the first civilian to 
hold the position since it was 
created after World War II. His 

predecessor, Brig. Gen. John G. 
Ondrick, left Okinawa last May. 
The change from a military 
man to a civilian as civil admin- 
istrator was prompted by a sur- 
vey conducted on the Islands last 

fall at President Kennedy's re- 
quest. The survey was made by 
Dr. Karl Kaysen and a team of 

Despite McCune's appointment, 
power in the Ryukyus will still 
be vested in the United States 
High Commissioner of the Ryu- 
kyu Islands. That now is Lieut. 
Gen. Paul W. Caraway. McCune 
will act as a subordinate to Gen- 
eral Caraway. 

Reaction of the moderate pol- 
itical factions was typified by 
Seisaku Ota, chief executive of 
the government of the Ryukyu 

Islands. He said: 

"1 am sure Mr. McCune was 
appointed as a result of careful 
selection. It is said that the new 
civil administrator has wide ex- 
perience in education and eco- 
nomics, thus qualifying as an ex- 
pert in Far Eastern affairs." 



He rot only wears the clean white sock; he is 'clean white sock.' It's a kind of confi- 
dence that comes from knowing the right thing to do; even if he decides not to do 
It. H.s clean white socks are by Adler. His girl is by his side, evtry bit as 'clean white 
sock' as he is. Naturally they don't always wear white socks, they just act like they do. 
People who really swing are wearing the Adler SC shrink controlled wool eock.*1.00. 



ADLER'S ewinging SC'e available at 


Hi, everyone! Welcome back. 
Have you found all the things 
you stored in the basement yet? 
I'll bet you'd forgotten about 
most of the things you left there 
last spring, and the' boxes must 
seem like surprise packages. 
Passing the trunk room in my 
dorm last night, I heard some- 
one squeal, "Did I leave a full 
chianti bottle here?" If she did, 
it's probably not full any more. 

And that reminds me: since 
my freshman year, I've had a 
bottle collection — chianti bottles 
(empty, unfortunately), saki 
bottles, nip bottles, and lots 
more of all shapes and sizes. We 
used to hang them in clusters 
from the walls, or drip candles 
in them. But this year my room- 

Wave Named 
To UMass 
Ent. Dept. 

Dr. Herbert E. Wave, an en- 
tomologist with the U.S.D.A. Ag- 
ricultural Research Center at 
Ht-ltsville, Md. since June of 
1961, has been appointed assis- 
tant professor of entomology in 
the College of Agriculture at 
UMass, Pres. John W. Lederle 

Dr. Wave has assumed his new 
post in the department of en- 
tomology and plant pathology. 
He will work in the area of fruil 
insect research and will have res- 
ponsibilities for Extension activ- 
ity in the same field. 

His appointment, says Dr. John 
H. Lilly, head of the entomolog] 
and plant pathology department, 
is of particular interest and im- 
portant- because of the recent ac- 
quisition by the university of the 
Helchertown Horticultural Re- 
-t arch Center. 

Dr. Wave obtained his B.S. de- 
gree in fuirstry from the Uni- 
versity of Maine in 1952 and his 
M S. in entomology from Rutgers 
University in 1960. His Ph.D. 
also was obtained from Rutgers 
in 1961. 

A Full Line off 


Parker Jotters 

Cartridge Pens 

U. of M. Stationery 

Graph Paper 

College Outline 

Desk Pads & 

School Year 

Pencil Sharpeners 

Sporting Goods 

Bulletin Boards 

Typing Paper 

Banners & Pennants 

A. J. Hastings 


So PUtianf St. — Amh«rst 

mate has decided against avant 
garde decor, and so I'm stuck 
with a mammonth collection of 
bottles, which I shall give away 
to the first person ,who writes in 
requesting it. Any takers? 

This year I'm planning lots of 
contests, handy campus informa- 
tion, and of course information 
about all sorts of things you can 
get for free. If there's room, 
perhaps I'll list some at the end 
of the column. 

Now here's the latest news 
from New York, where I spent 
my summer. Late in August, 
they finally finished the job of 
reconstruction on the George 
Washington bridge and opened 
the second level to traffic. It was 
added just underneath the ori- 
ginal one, and hip New Yorkers 
are referring to the new level as 
the Martha Washington. 

One of the things I accom- 
plished this summer was a lot 
of reading, and some of the 
books I read were excellent. One 
that I should like to recommend 
is Lord of the Flies, by William 
Golding, a book which can give 
you an entirely new outlook. It's 
probably available at the univer- 
sity store. 

And speaking of books, I am 
reminded of the best place on 
or near campus to buy and sell 
used textbooks. That's the A.P.O. 
booksale, right in the S.U. It's 
the only place where you can 
name your own price for books 
you want to sell, and >ou can 
choose a book to buy in just the 
condition and at just the price 
you want. You'll be surprised to 
•ac what low prices other stu- 
dents are asking for their used 
textt. Actually, they don't call 
thi> s.rvice a book sale, but a 
book exchmnft. Drop in soon to 
buy or sdl textbooks. The serv- 
ice fraternity has set up the book 
exchange for your benefit, and its 
members will be on hand to help 

Now let's see what's for free: 
The Italian Scene, an "urbane 
cultural report," is free upon re- 
quest from any Italian Consulate. 
Free sample copy of Frontier 
Times — whatever that may be — 
for anyone who requests it. Just 
write to P.O. Box 5008, Austin 
II, Texas. 

Three more things you can get 
for free: The Pencil Collector, 
a magazine published at Sterl- 
ing, Kansas; Information Free, 
a newsletter published by Arn- 
old Hagen, P.O. Box 228, St. Paul 
2, Minnesota; and "Pacifists 
Criticize Pacifism," a leaflet put 
out by Richard Kern, % The 
Greater New York , Society for 
the Prevention of Cruelty to the 
Human Animal, 150 Nassau St., 
New York 38, New York. (Send 
stamped self-addressed en- 
velope, please.) 

Discussions on 
Gov 't Relations 
Held at UMass 

The 14th Governor's Confer- 
ence on State, County and local 
Relations vas held at UMass 
August 9 and 10. 

The conference, originated by 
former Gov. Christian A. Herter, 
was open to the public. 

Prof. Joseph Zimmerman of 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
moderated a panel on home rule. 
Another panel was devoted to the 
General Court and the communi- 
ties, moderated by Dr. John Gil- 
lespie of the State Department 
of Education. A third panel dis- 
cussed improved state and local 
tax methods. 


Director Cobb Announces 
New Plan For "Independents 


The following is a letter from 
the desk of Justin L. Cobb 
Director of Intramural Athletics 
for the University: 

"I would like to take this op- 
portunity to bring to your atten- 
tion the new policy concerning 
the entry of Independent teams 
in men's intramural competition 
this season. 

"Any Independent group that 
wishes to enter a team in the 
men's intramural sports program 
must be a properly registered 
RSO organization. This means 
that future Independent leagues 
will be made up of teams from 
Animal Husbandry Club, AIIE, 
Forestry Club, Physical Educa- 
tion Majors club, Newman Club, 

"This may or may not affect 
your club or organization, de- 
pending upon the interest you 
and you J 1 membership have in 
this plan. It could, however, be 
utilized through proper organiza- 
tional techniques as a natural 
wholesome outlet for sports- 
minded members of your organi- 


"If your organization would 
like to enter a team in any of our 
current Intramural activities or 
if you wish more information con- 
cerning this please contact me." 

Mr. Cobb was forced to make 
this decision because of the over- 
crowded and overtaxed facilities 
of the Cage. In a recent inter- 
view Mr. Cobb reiterated his 
hopes that the idea of each 
organization having its own 
teams would "catch on, and even- 
tually become an integral part of 
many campus organizations." 

Another reason for the recent 
decision is that too often a group 
of students would decide to enter 
themselves as a team but soon 
lose interest. Mr. Cobb feels that 
if the students are representing 
their own club there would be a 
greater feeling of responsibility 
and less likelihood of the team 

This decision of course has no 
effect on fraternities and dormi- 
tories which are Registered Stu- 
dent Organizations. 



Any undergradautes, particu- 
larly foreign students who are 
interested in playing soccer may 
see Coach Briggs in Room (5 at 
the Cage. 

The Freshmen soccer team 

starts practice Monday Sept. 17. 
All those interested see C<»ach 

Leaman in Room 10 at the Cage. 


There will be meetings Monday 
afternoon and evening for all 
those who are interested in var- 
sity Pistol and Rifle shooting. 
Roth meetings will take place in 
Dickinson (ROTC Building) in 
the rifle range. 

The meeting for the pistol team 
will be at 4 p.m. and the rifle 
team meeting will be at 6:30 p.m. 

All are welcome. 

New UM Students and 
Faculty Members 

If we didn't 

outfit your 
grandpa . • . 

It's because 

he didn't go to trie University (Mass. Aggie, 
as it was known). Grandfather, father, and 
son, we've been clothing and litting stu- 
dents and faculty for 75 years. 

• Michael Stern's Suits and Jackets 

• MacGregor Sportswear 

Pendelton Wool Shirts 

Arrow Shirts 

• Interwoven Socks 

• Mallory Hats 

• Botany Slacks and Ties 


13 North Pleasant St. 

AL 3-2070 

In other intramural news, there 
will be a meeting of all dormi- 
tory and Independent athletic 
chairmen on Wednesday, Sept. 
19, at l\:'M) p.m. in Room 10 of 
the Ca^e. Dormitories and Inde- 
pendents desiring to enter a foot- 
ball team in the intramural pro- 
grom this year must have a 
representative at this meeting. 

All dormitory and Independent 
football rosters must be sub- 
mitted to Coach Cobb at the Cur- 
ry Hicks Gym, Room 8, by no 
later than Friday, September 21. 

All I.F.C. rosters must be sub- 
mitted no later than today, Fri- 
day, September 14. 

SWAP . . . 

(Continued from pttgt O 
.'*.) Students should have the op- 
portunity to evaluate their pro- 
fesors, but such evalutions should 
he kept confidential. 
4.) Organizations on campus 
should be used to initial friend- 
lier relations between students 
and faculty through informal 

5. Selected students should be 
allowed to sit in on the Faculty 

VIII. Counseling; Program 
1.) The lack of interest on the 
part of students to become coun- 
selors was due to the following 
reason: a. Mora "monetary" re- 

(Contimntl irn /»;</< $) 

Woodside . . . 

(Continued from i><t</e i) 
passed by the trustees.) 

4. Money can be transferred be- 
tween accounts. 

Although fiscal autonomy has 
greatly facilitated the operations 
of the growing university. Pro- 
vost Woodside reminded his audi- 

UConn Soccer Star 
Turns To Football 

The UMass Homecoming Day 
game is never too far in the fu- 
ture for early-season prospects, 
and it looks as if the UM campus 
will see a new face of special in- 
terest when the Huskies of 
UConn are hosted by the Red- 
men in less than a month. For 
the University of Connecticut 
football team may find itself 
calling upon a senior who never 
before played college football. 

He's Jack Janiszewski rtf 
Springfield, Mass., who made 
quite a name for himself in soc- 
cer at UConn. 

Jack came to campus about a 
week a^o on personal business 
and tried punting a loose foot- 
ball (with tennis shoes) while 
the UConns were on the field in 
preseason work. He had so much 
success with the experiment that 
he asked if he could try it with 
a pair of football shoes. 

An All-New England halfback 
on the UConn soccer team last 
fall, Jack promptly be^an boom- 
ing them 50 yards, on the aver- 

age; and he has frequently ranged 
65 to 70 yards in the air on his 
punts. On kickoffs, he makes a 
habit of kicking the ball beyond 
the end zone. 

He worked out In several 
scrimmages and informed Coach 
Hob Ingalls he will cast his lot 
with football this season. 

The decision to play football 
was a difficult one for Jack to 
make. He had a wealth of back- 
ground as a soccer player. But 
he's making a gamble he'll make 
good with his foot in football. 

Janiszewski played soccer at 
Springfield Technical High School 
where he lettered three years 
and was captain as a senior. He 
was All-Western Mass. in soccer 
three years and a member of the 
Western Mass. championship 
team as a senior. He also let- 
tered in baseball and basketball 
for a year prior to his graduation 
in 1959. At Connecticut, he let- 
tered in soccer as a sophomore 
and a junior and made honorable 
mention in the All-New England 
balloting last fall. 

ence that the legislature still 
"has the authority to decide 
general policy and the amount of 
money t<» be appropriated in all. 
We send financial and personnel 
accounts to be studied in Boston. 
Every cent is examined for the 
fiscal year." 

Anothei area touched upon by 
the Provost was the compulsoiy 
ROTC problem. This decision, 
Woodside said, belongs to the 

Although land-grant institu- 
tions are required by law to ottei 
ROTC instruction, there i> no 
governmental rule for compelling 
students to enroll in the courses. 

Other land-grant College - 
which have lately abolished com- 

pulsory ROTC, have found 
the voluntary ROTC programs so 
far satisfactory. Among these 
colleges are included the Univer- 
sity of Connecticut, Rutgers, 
Cornell, and M.I.T. 

Other topics included in the 
Piovoat's address involved a Phi 
Beta Kappa chapter at UMass, 
curricuiar changes and adminis- 
trative-faculty-student relations. 

Provost Woodside concluded 
his remarks by stressing the im- 
portance of leadership and sup- 
port of the leaders. "There is no 
goal out of reach now for the 
University," he Mated, "and the 
students and the faculty alike 
must show their pride in its ac- 

Is this the only reason for 
using Mermen Skin Bracer? 

Skin Bracer's rugged, long lasting aroma is an ob- 
vie s attribute. But is it everything 7 

Aftc. all. Menthol- Iced Skin Bracer is the after-shave 
lotion that cools rather than burns. It helps heal 
shaving nicks and scrapes. Helps prevent blemishes. 
Conditions your skin. 

Aren't these sound, scientific virtues more important 
than the purely emotional effect Skin Bracer has on 
women' In that case, buy a bottle. And — have fun. 



Redmen Pickups Make Season Roughest in History 

Fusia To Build Team Around 
Sophomores; Five Will Start 

by STEVE HEWEY, Associate Sports Editor 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Redmen under their sopho- 
more head coach Vic Fusia start 
their 1962 grid campaign and one 
of the toughest schedules in the 
school's history when they play 
host to last year's Yankee Con- 
ference champs, the University 
of Maine, one week from tomor- 
row. In his first year on the job 
Fusia guided the Redmen to a 
respectable 5-4 win-loss record. 
This year, with a nucleus of 12 
returning lettermen, and prom- 
ising juniors and sophomores, the 
former Pitt backfield mentor 
hopes to improve upon the 1961 
Redmen record. 

This year's schedule, when 
compared with that of last fall, 
shows several changes. Holy 
Cross, A. I.C. and Northeastern 
have been dropped and taking 
their places are Ivy League 
powerhouse Dartmouth, Bucknell 
University and Vermont. In ad- 
dition to its regular selection of 
Yankee Conference teams. 
UMass will again engage B.U. 
and powerful Villanova. last 
year's Sun Bowl victor over 
Wichita. Although Coach Fusia 
faces a tough schedule, his team 
has a solid enough base to hold 
its own against all competition. 
But since the team is a primarily 
young one (more than half of the 
40-odd man squad are sopho- 
mores), improvement and experi- 
ence can oniy he gained after the 
season has moved along by a few- 
games. Several of the opening 
contests { Dartmouth and Buck- 
nell) could hu:t the Redmen 
standings, but by mid-season 
Fusia hopes for a better than 
average squad. 

The principal problems to be 
ironed out by the coaching staff 

center around the end positions 
and the fullback slot. Probable 
starters at the end positions will 
be senior Paul Majeski, top end 
for the Redmen for the past two 
seasons. As a sophomore, he led 
the team with 14 grabs and last 
season he caught 11. At the op- 
posite end will be Dick Bour- 
delais, a soph, for whom Fusia 
has high hopes. Dick is a rangy 
fellow (6'3 M , 200 lbs.) with big 
hands and a lot of deceptive 
means on offense. Should either 
of these two become lost to the 
team, replacements will be diffi- 
cult. The remainder of the lino 
will probably be tilled out by 
Paul Graham and soph Bob 
Burke at the tackle posts, jun- 
ior Bob Tedoldi and soph Peter 
Pietz at the guaids and Co-Cap- 
tain Tom Kirby at center. 

In the fullback starting role 
will be Art Perdigao, the team's 
leading rusher, awragewise, last 
reason. Here again a lack of 
depth is the problem. But Dick 
Warren, a converted halfback, 
could be pressed into action 
should be occasion arise. 

Most likely, the key factor to 
Redmen hopes will be the per- 
formance of sophomore signal 
caller Jerry Whelchel. Most 
coaches view a sophomore starter 
at quarterback with mixed emo- 
tions but Fusia has placed a lot 
of faith in Whelchel. Jerry does 
not appear to excel in any one 
department but is quite ver- 
satile as a runner, passer and 
blocker. Also earmarked for 
plenty of action is John Schroe- 
der, also up from last season's 
Little Redmen crew. 

The two starting halfback pi - 

tions will probably be filled by 
a senior and a sophomore. The , 
senior is Sam Lussier. one of the 

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• Penetrating 

top Redmen backs in many a 
season. Sam can go well both 
ways, hut is noted for his offen- 
sive talents. Averaging 5.3 yards 
per carry last Mason, he led the 
Redman in that department. 
Since putting on a L'.Mass jersey 
Lustier has scored nine TDs and 
has romped for 1,012 yards. The 
soph hopeful is Leo Biron, who 
was switched from quarterback 
to halfback during the spring 
drills. Another top candidate for 
the halfback position is Km 
Kezer, a senior, and always a 
dangeious break-away runner. 

People still remember how Ken 

came off the injured list in 19*J0 
and scored six touchdowns in the 
final two g.x; • - . . emerge as the 
top point-g.iter and ground- 
gainer for the Redmen that sea- 

Remember, the Redmen's sea- 
son opener is IgaiatJ Maine, at 
home, on September 22nd, and 
the following Saturday the squad 
will travel to Hanover, N.H.. to 
face the roiiKh Dartmouth team. 
It is expected that many I Mas- 
fans nill want to accompany their 
team on the first trip of the sea- 
son, and there will be more about 
how I Mas> students can obtain 
tickets and transportation to the 
Dartmouth name in next week's 

Head Coach Vic Fusia with Redmen co-captains Paul Majeski 
and Tom Kirbv. 



4. Chicago Bean — Quarts back 


Season tickets fa wives of 
t'Mass ondergraduate st- 
are now on sale m Room In M. 
Physical Education Building. The 
puce of the ticket is fto.00 and it 

. admit eater to all fo 

hall and basketball gamos Stat- 
ing will be m the sections 
reserved for students. 

The Redmen Baekfield 

Oi» th.i ad<trtii«rr«nt and tt ■ 
turn it with your ch««k »r mom» 
•rd«r to 

Tht Christian So«n<« Mwstfof 
0«« N«fw«y St . lotto* 1 5, hit*. 

O 1 Y ««r $11 Z 6 mot , $5.50 

•ThM «p«ciol Otttr «raiU)»l« to 
collo^o ifwdtnfi Faculty mtmbtrt 
•n« coUtf* libraries also clifibia. 
whaaj subscribing thcmsalvti 


From left to right. Fullback Art Perdijrao. Halfback Leo Biron. 
Halfback Sam Lussier and Quarterback Jerry Whelchel. 

Tli is ' ' • m ' 1 a n >t fit H 

'• - U '■' ■ ■ 1 Jtrvfi ft *ioH- 
11 1 nport*. Ti 
n britj ntmdown 0/ tin teams 

'■' ■ . rn 1 . ,,1 

Vol • 'i' Football I. 

.Vt jrt w< 1 <•'. — • > Ea •• rn • 

The Western Conference 
1. Green Hay — Th. 

nc in pre football leads the 
•a 1 • • ... I Jim I a> 

it fu and ti • •• I'aul 

H'-rnung at k. Tne 

.••..-. - >.e with the 

ui ed Hart Starr at 

and three laige ends in 
Boyd I* Mas Magee. and 

B >n Kramer. Th. <\. ( e for- 

ward wall, anchored by .-. 
Henry Jordan. iff ai • - 

- • e. Green Kay abl IS - the 

• ■ of Unebacken in * 
N.K.L. The one "weakness" - in 
th.' defensive backfield where 
phomore Herb Adderly will 
have to come strong — don't count 
on it. 

2. Detroit — The perennial 
leamaidl of the West are 

•mg favorites to lepeat. M I 

im at quarterback with re- 
ceivers like Terry Barr and Ga 

gdill t<» throw to will give 
Detroit a needed boost in the 
passing department. Newcomer 
Tom Watkim will up nici ;. 

Kith i -ante at fullback pro- 

vi<; 1 -ces running behind a 

ml -par offensive line. The de- 
- the best Tackle Alex 
K.» - nebacker Joe Schmidt. 

n • r backer Dick | X ght Train) 
Lane, and lafety Yaie Lary are 

3. Ba'.timore Colts— This team 
nas a poor defensive backfield. 
poor defensive linebackers, a fa.r 

It aging defensive line, and a 
poor running attack led by only 
an average offer..- Way 

are they picked for third? t'mtas 
is ready! No longer bothered by 
a sore thumb John I'nitas is 
ready and able to throw to the 
best set of receivers in the 
I. ague — Lenny Moore. Jimrr 
Orr. Raymond Be:ry. and R. C. 
(Alley Oop) Owens. There is 50 
much talent here that Lenny 
M tore may shift to running half- 
back when he recovers from his 
recent injury. 

Bill W 

> flense 

n ."ugees 

which features the running of 
Caaares, Galimore and rookie 
Bonnie Bull, plus I eiving of 

Johnny Morrison, Ar.gelo Coia, 
and the fal 1 11 tight-end, Mike 
Ditka. I'p front on the defense 
ieu:ge l.-ads a capable crew, 
he the deft 

fi • • e a.f.l. 

•">. San F ■ - F :•;. \.- 
— John Brodie has come into his 
own as a T*f rn sti n f "-iarter- 
'.'.' . • < • iving will 
from the loss of R. C. 
Owens to the I J. M. Sn 

and ( '. R. R • ti ead a rushing 
(Fern that lacks real class, h 

h Bill Kilmer could help 

th^r»-. The off- nd defen*. 

e lines are good si the de- 

r.daiy, however Matt 

H tine ii the only big time 

lineback- r. 

6. The Loa Angeles Rams— 
This team h lepth— 

• front office. The 1am owners 
are currently embroiled in a legal 
for control of the team. In 
ml me Genera. Manager 
En y Hirs h • ig the she 

Th. '•.:• f ■:•- - h ai 

infected the p .;. 1 who think 
nothing of voicing their displeas- 
ure with their coaches and even 
v teammates. The only 
bright - • on the team is the 
•• Showings f r • kies Roman 
1 - ibriel and Mei • Ota n. Of 
course, hi . J -n Arret* End 

Re : I PS, and banker Ollis 

Matso are back to surround 
struggling quarterback Zeke 
Bnitowski with real class. Ed 
Meador »: tteri in an otherwise 
r secondary. Th^ i.nes, offen- 
e and defensive, are weak. 
Minnes ta Vikings — This 
•more N'.F.L. entry has put 
together a feasible offense finch 
- Fran Tarkenton -. quar- 
: back and Hugh (the King) 
McEihenny at halfback. John Mc- 
Cormick (class of '62, UMass) 
appears to have won the sec- 
ond string quarteiback job. Since 
Tarkington suffers from occas- 
nal attacks of asthma. Big 
John could he throwing in the big 
time any Sunday now. Since the 
:*^nse isn't worth mentioning, I 



Freshmen Cheer At 
Revelers 9 Pep Rally 

Some 1500 spirited Freshmen 
attended the Revelers-sponsored 
Pep Convocation for the Class of 
1966 held last Sunday evening. 

A parade, led by Revelers, 
Scrolls and Maroon Keys, began 
at the boys' dorms, continued to 
the girls' dorms, and proceeded 
to the S.U. Ballroom. 

The cheerleaders, under the di- 
rection of co-captains Sheila 
Ryan and Pave Bates, "pushed 
'em back" until the ballroom was 

Steve Burke welcomed the 
Freshmen and handed out book- 
lets containing traditions, songs 
and cheers of the University, 
edited by the Revelers. 

Revelers president George 
Gaughan also welcomed the new- 

Kathy Meehan, president of 
Scrolls, explained the Scrolls' 

Maroon Key president Bill 
Wilkinson gave a pep talk to the 
members of the Class of 1 !**'>»;, 
centering around University 
spirit. He introduced a new cheer 
for the Frosh. 

Plans for the Freshmen Ball 
were announced. The first ball to 
be held exclusively for Freshmen, 
it is scheduled for September 22, 

French Films 
To Be Shown 
By Corrider 

The French Corridor of UMass 
ii presenting ■ series of full- 
leng;h film classics for the bene- 
fit of all interested. Films » 
be shown Wednesdays at 7:30 
p.m in Bartlett Auditorium a 
proximately ever] other wet 

Due to rental cost of the 
movies, which must be paid in 
advance, admission will be by 
subscription to the whole series. 
Tick< ti will be .<n sale in the Stu- 
dent Union daily from 9 to 11 
a.m. and from 2 to 4 p.m. until 
September 22. 

All films are in French with 
English, sub-titles. 

The French Corridor, located in 
Abigail Adams House, was estab- 
lished last year as an aid to those 
girls who wished to have prac- 
tical opportunities to improve 
their ability to speak French. 

This year the French Corridor 
has introduced Miss Francine 
Abadie as counselor and general 
"enthusiasm for French En- 
courage", according to a Cor- 
ridor member. The customary 
Thursday evening meal at the 
Commons. Wednesday evening 
chats at the Abbey, and social 
events will continue throughout 
the year. 

8 to 12 p.m. in the S.U. Ballroom. 

Dress for the ball will be semi- 
formal. Tickets will be on sale 
at the Union lobby at the follow- 
ing times. 

Today, 10 to 11 a.m. and 1 to 1 
p.m.; Monday, 10 to 11 a.m. and 
1 to 4 p.m.; Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 
1 p.m.; Wednesday, 1 to 4 p.m ; 
Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 
Friday. 10 to 11 a.m. and 1 to 4 

C.A. Lecture 
Will Present 
Noted Author 

Hans Hofmann, internationally- 
known author, editor, and Direc- 
tor of the Harvard University 
Project on Religion and Mental 
Health, will deliver the keynote 
address in the first of a series of 
Christian Association sponsored 
programs designed, according to 
C. A. President Howard Stone, 
to challenge the University cam- 
pus on key current issu. i 

The address, entitled, "School 
Starts —Does Religion Stop?" is 
scheduled Cor Sunday, September 
16, at 3 p.m. in thi S.U. Ball- 

Hans Ho: known for 

his serious in timely wit. 

has a i rnnong 

then; Theology of 

Ren- N and "Making 

the Minis! nt," was ed 

tor *\M and Mental 

Health," and has written articles 
for The Christian Century. The 

ar. and PastOl 
1 syehoi< gy. He was born in 
Basel, Switzerland and received 
his B.D. from the University 
Basel and his TH.D. from • 
University of Zurich. 

The Christian Association an- 
ticipates a lively talk on this 
Btion. A : free of 

charge and ail a- come I 


Freshmen . . . 

fContinutd from i>ayc 1) 
meeting of the Class of '♦;»; on 
•ember 1" that stu ■> tl 
take the initiative to sign fos a 
course titled "Do It Yourself 
in Universal Math" or 'What 
Does It All Add Up To"" The 
course is neither a requ:- 

• nt nor listed in the cata- 

Dr. Trimmer asked attending 
students, in the course of talks 
and discussions, to search out 
and accept truth, "not as it hap- 
pens to fit in with your own 
ideas, but to accept truth as 
it is — especially when it is dis- 
concerting." A good season of 
"bull sessions" to vou ail! 




Season Tickets 



Bartlett Lobby 


(Door price $1.50 each) 



Hillel Supper 
To Feature 
Taj Mahal 

A campus entertainer known as 
Taj, who is well-known by UMass 
students, will provide entertain- 
ment at the Hillel Foundation 
Delicatessen Supper, 5:30 p.m. 
Sunday, September H> in the S.U. 

Last year Taj sang on a non- 
competitive basis in the S.U. 
arts and music committee spon- 
sored talent show and is also 
well known for his evening 
"sings" in front of the dining 

At this first Hillel function of 
the season, Rabbi Kaplan from 
Holyoke will also speak. He is 
religious advisor to the Fellow- 
ship of Faith at Mount Holyoke 
and did his undergraduate work 
at C.C.X.Y. 

Rabbi Kaplan is a graduate of 
the Seminary College <»f Jewish 
Studies. He graduated from the 
Jewish Theological Seminary in 

1!'.*>4. For two years he was a U.S. 
Army Chaplain. He has been in 
Holyoke since 19 

Admission to the supper :.- .",ii. 
for members and $1.00 for non- 
members. Membership may h. 
obtained at the dour. All are wel- 


Freshman Rail T;. 
at S.U. Lobby Thurs.. Sept. 13: 
10-1; Fri. 14: 10-11, 1-4; Mon. 17: 
10-11, 1-4; Tu- | lo-t; Wed. 

ly: 1-4; Thur.-. 20s 10-4; Ft. 21 ; 
10-11, 1-1. 

• • -I.- in Old Ci'iap- 

;n?> in a tout I as; 
bass voices | .-. I ted. 

The ftrst I' i Hour win 

be postponed antil M Sept. 24. 

0« that date I'r • W 
will be in the I >nial Lounge 
from 4:30 to " nid will be 

happy to have - ntl come in 
to discuss any problem. 

There will be introduct 

broadcast enginee- for 

prospective memb. - f WMl/A 
every Saturady f HO a.m , 

irting Sept. 15. 

Annual fall budget meeting to 
be held on Tu • pt. 18 at 7 

p.m. in the Sena Bee Any 

changes in appropriation figur | 
will be dea.- that time. 

All Veteran students who are 
studying under provision ib- 

lic Law 560 (Korean Rill) ma 
fill out Y.A. enrollment forms at 
•nee in Room E27. Machmer Hall, 
if they expect to receive early 
payment of benefits. Also, e: 
dren of deceased Veterans under 
Public Law S34 must file V.A. 
enrollment forms at once if they 
expect benefit payments, 

N e x | r u e s i i a y m rning at 11:1 5 
a.m. the Revelers, led by Resi- 
dent George Gaughan. will tap a 
new Reveler in the Hatch. T 
is the first tapping of the year, 
and Freshmen especially are il 

Free transportation will be 
available for students who wish 
to attend the North Congreg 

•ial Church of Amherst. Rides 
Will be available outside of H; I 
House and Arnold House each 
Sunday du; mg the school year 
from 10:30-10:45 s!m. North 
Church is located one mile north 
of the University campus on 
Route llfi. The Rev. Russell G. 
Claussen, former Protestant 
chaplain at the Ur. I 'y. is the 

Phot,, htj harry I'i>i>i>I> 
A sunny patio at the Oak 'n Spruce resort provides a pleasant 
letting for discussion of critical Campus problems by attentive 
I Mass students. Here is only one group of campus representa- 
tives who participated in the weekend SWAP conference. 

SWAP . . . 

( ( ontin u€ti from pttat 
wards should be made available. 
b. Then Is nol enough esteem 
and respect attached t<> the posi- 
tions, c. The Gryphon Society 
Could turn int<» the most valuable 
professional group on campus. 
Its concern would be primarily 
for the good <>f th>- dorm and 
campus, rather than for I 
dividual member. ' lot n qui i I j 
they would no-. ,i. . 
social fu: -. Through the 

Gryphoi S students can be 

trained and developed into -j 

coun • 

-'. ) Tr ■ •' the 

Gre< ild not • i \- 

clud. d A 

Red j - 

'•'. There should be at least one 
or two days of review period be- 
fore finals regardless of the 

1.) Freshman finals should not 
count as much as uppercla 

V) Three-quarters of the SWAP 
group favored unlimited cuts 
after freshman >ear, after 
weighing all the factors. 
6, i It should be m,. general 
knowh dge j -•- can 

be tu-.- i . lummer reading 

life if th.- student has a 2 
ire* t 
of • actor. 

XI. Academic Honest v 

1.) The i 

o.) I 


few * 










\1\ Yi' 

• • it 



tern should 




na\»- pri 

I ommunications 
• ' ■ Y the S 
ting entat 

th. i WMF A. 

and Mr. Watts I i on the 


2.) A concrete proposal >hould 
be submitted to the Senate stat- 
ing that there should he no more 
poster campaigns except in cen- 
tralized and restricted area*. 

3. Collegian and WMUA should 
not endon 

4. Student e 

are n I f stu- 

dent opinion, but they 

r.ce b* 
sus] :' 

t.) Old exam- are profitable if 
Ihej arc made available to all 
students. Files should be >et up 
containing old exam> and ad- 
ministered by Interdorm Coun- 

XII. Centennial Events 




Curriculum and the Pursuit 




An . 

. • -tudy room in 





An ll 


f who 


> 1* 

i - ent 

in the library. 

• ! i PAN HE1 ' 

v • 

-.) ' . iizations fron a 

the will pay tribute to 

UMass in th. to be 

High - h ; bands 
«nd • | ra1 • - w 

■ the 

• > Ent • • nt should be 

n campus for the week 
»f M aid in-. 


and dem m- 

• < h itudents par- 

4.) There should be an Outstand- 
ing Professor Award given each 
year to a professor elected by 
the student bod v. 


Delicatessen Supper 


Student Union Ballroom — 5:3C p.m. 

Entertainment — TAJ will sing 

Members 50c Non-Members $1.00 

Membership May Be Obtained at the Door 

All Welcome 


SEP 1 8 t962 


U. cf U. 

Centennial Vear 

CoLLeq ian 




Photo by Mary Roche 
Pictured her° is the lobby of the new Brett dormitory. Brett 
offers its residents new facilities such as study lounges on each 
floor, teak furniture, and modern light fixtures. 

Men's Dorm Named 
For Noted Alumnus 

Experimental Math Program 
Held For Frosh Engineers 

A now four-story men's dormi- 
tory at I' Mass housing 268 stu- 
dents, has been named after a 
prominent alumnus and long-time 
member of the institution's Board 

of Trustees. 

Pre.,. John W. Lederle an- 
nounced that the University's 
Board of Trustees recently voted 
to name the building for Alden 
Chase Brett, a graduate of the 
University in 1912. 

Brett House is a modern L- 
shaped structure with special 
study rooms on each floor. It 
brings to 13 the total number of 
occupied men's dorms on campus. 
Noting the appropriateness of 
the honor, Dr. Lederle said. "Mr. 
Brett was a founder and the only 
president of the University of 
Massachusetts Building Associa- 
tion that built 19 dormitories, 
two faculty housing units and the 
Student Union during the last 
20 years. Now that the Associa- 
tion has been replaced by the 
L'niversity of Massachusetts 
Building Authority, established 
by the General Court in 1960, it 
is particularly fitting that one 
of the r'rst dormitories built un- 
der this plan be named for him." 
Retired treasurer of the Hood 
Rubber Co.. Mr. Brett is a re- 
tired director of the Second Bank 
State Street Trust Co. in Boston, 
chairman of the Board of Direc- 
tors of the Boston Mutual Life 
Insurance Co.. and president and 
director of the Arrow Mutual 
Liability Insurance Co. 

In addition, he is treasurer and 
director of the National Cran- 
berry Association and director 
and executive committee member 
of Associated Industries of Mass- 

During World War II. Mr. 
Brett served as assistant director 
of purchases for the War Pro- 
duction Hoard. He has been a 
member and vice president of the 
Greater Boston Chamber of Com- 
merce and Boston chairman of 
the Committee for Economic D- - 

In 1954 Mr. Brett received an 
honorary Doctor of Laws degree 
from the Universitv. He served 

the L'niversity as a president of 
the Associate Alumni and re- 
ceived the Aiumni Medal in 1960 
from that organization for dis- 
tinguished service to the L'niver- 
sity. Mr. Brett is also an honor- 
aiy member of Adelphia, senior 
men's honor society at the Uni- 
versity. At this year's commence- 
ment he was elected to member- 
ship in Beta Gamma Sigma, na- 
tional honorary Business Admin- 

' ration society. 

Mr. Brett and his wife are res- 
idents of Belmont. 

1962 Index 
I Receives 
A Rating 

The 1962 Index, the yearbook 
of the University, received a 
national critique rating of "A 
for Excellence", placing the In- 
dex in the top 10 per cen of 
yt arbooks in the nation, accord- 
ing to an announcement from 
the Index office. 

The rating was awarded by 
the National School Yearbook 
Association of Columbia, Miss- 
ouri, a critique and rating ser- 
vice which specializes in high 
school, college, and university 

Special mention was made of 
the opening sect ion- which was'de- 
voted to a pictorial history of 
the •University'l first H years. 
Also cited were the Sports sec- 
tion and the Administration sec- 

Alan Savat. Editor-in-Chief of 
the 1 1*63 Indtx commented: 
"While the 19ft Index is the fin- 
est t'Mass yearbook produced to 
dat» . we intend to produce a 
bigger and better Index in every 
way for the Centennial c lasa." 

As the number of U.S. college 
freshmen enrolled in engineering 
dropped from 79,000 in 1957 to 
68,000 in 1961, a special pre- 
freshman program in Mathema- 
tics for selected students enter- 
ing the School of Engineering 
has been initiated at UMass. 

This program was held two 
weeks before classes began and 
was financed by the Charles F. 
Kettering Foundation and the 

Because of the experimental 
nature of the program, enroll- 
ment was limited to 41 students 
and six senior instructors. This 
preparation geared the students 
not only to orient themselves to 
college life and to develop lead- 
ership abilities, but it also re- 
viewed high school math and in- 
troduced the students to the slide 
rule and logarithms on engineer- 
ing type problems. 

Moreover, the students were 
familiarized with the history and 
tradition of engineering and were 
taught applied mathematics from 

"It's a double-barrelled pro- 
gram," stated Prof. Edward J. 
Rising, director of the program. 
"Primarily, it functions to im- 
prove freshman study habits and 
enables him to decide if he wants 
engineering or not, so that he 
can change majors now, rather 
than wasting a semester." 

"Secondly," he continued, "the 
six selected senior instructors 
who are interested in graduate 
school are in a better position to 


aquaint themselves with college 
teaching both by instruction and 
daily seminars." 

Nowadays, very few graduate 
students pay their own way; 
parttime teaching is a popular 
source of financial support, Prof. 
Rising noted. 

Joe Moynihan, senior instruc- 
tor, mentioned what the program 
did for him: "It gave us positive 
feelings about teaching. Under 
ideal conditions, it introduced us 
to individual differences which 
point up that teaching is a re- 

warding profession." 

The other five instructors were 
Gregory Erhard, Charles Fohlin, 
Charles Warbuston, Kennetn 
Goff, and Arthur Morin. 

"It was the first time in my 
life I enjoyed studying," said 
George Mellen, one of the se- 
lected freshmen. "I never learned 
so much before in two weeks. We 
had the advantage of learning 
the complicated use of every 
scale on the slide rule — incoming 
freshmen will have to learn it on 
(Continued on page 4j 

Murals Representing 
UMass Life Unveiled 

• — vt \g£F tea 


A manilla folder containing 
a department's exam sched- 
ule was picked up by mistake 
from South College. Ui gently- 
needed. Please return. 

Are Opened 
For Queen 

With Homecoming just three 
weeks away, October 13, the L'ni- 
versity Homecoming Committee 
has announced that nominations 
are now being accepted by the 
committee for Homecoming 

Nomination papers, which have 
been sent out to all dormitories, 
fraternities and sororities, must 
be returned to the Adelphia RSO 
box in the Student Union by 
Wednesday. September 19, at 
5 p.m. 

For the first time, the Home- 
coming Committee, along with 
Adelphia, will supplement the 
house nominations with individ- 
ual "tappings" of their own. 
Thus, co-eds about campus may 
expect to be spotted by these 
members and invited to the inter- 
views scheduled for Mondav. 
September 23. 

Committer members include: 
Evan Johnston and Wes Honey. 
Alumni office; Dick Page and 
Dick Bresciani, Sports Informa- 
tion office; Ev Kosarick, News 
office and Jim Trelease and Steve 
Israel, Adelphia. 

... . Photo by Jon Fife 

Looking on while Mrs. Gardner explains her murals are (I. to r.) 
Skip Oakes. Elaine Carlson, and Betsy Robicheau. Mrs. Gard- 
ner's murals were unveiled yesterday at a ceermony held in the 

by MARY ROCHE '64 

"The Student Union houses the 
pulse signalling the health of the 
University as a whole," said Dr. 
Maxwell Goldberg, Executive Di- 



This Week 

UMass campus police officials 
have announced that car regis- 
tiation will be held this week for 
UMass students. 

Seniors and graduate students 
are to register tomorrow from 
7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in South 
Lot next to the ballfield. 

Others desiring car registra- 
tion* may register Wednesday, 
from 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in 
South Lot next to the ballfield. 

In case of inclement weather, 
registration will be held else- 
where. Information regarding 
alternate registration locations 
may be obtained from campus 

rector of the Centennial, at yes- 
terday's unveiling of the murals 
in the Hatch. 

John W. Ryan, Secretary of the 
University, in commenting on the 
growth of the University as it 
is depicted in the murals, stressed 
that the main idea of public ed- 
ucation is to provide opportunity 
to everybody and to achieve the 
maximum within the student. 

In these three murals depict- 
ing the 100 years of the Univer- 
sity's existence, the artist, Mrs. 
Phyllis Gardner, has "given us a 
chance to be reminded that we 
are a part of a continuing tra- 
dition." said Dr. William Field. 
The murals follow the life of 
the University from its inception 
as the Mass. Agricultural College 
up until the present time. 

The first mural shows the Col- 
lege with three of its original 
four buildings in the background 
and in the foreground, Col. Clark 
and Mr. Stockbridge discussing 
future plans. 

The second mural, the rope- 
pulling contest, is a reminder of 
the "spontaneous need for relax- 
( Continued on page i) 





The successful passage of the "fiscal 
autonomy" bill this past summer was, in 
great part, due to the efforts of University 
President Dr. John W. Lederle. 

We do not in any way mean to slight the 
efforts of other University personnel or 
members of the Massachusetts Legislature, 
but Dr. Lederle's efforts were certainly in- 
strumental in tipping the scales. 

Without the passage of this bill the Uni- 
versity would still be bound up in a snarled 
package of red tape. It clears a major 
stumbling block from our path. 

The entire University family owes a vote 
of thanks to all those connected with the 
passage of this bill, and to President Lederle 
in particular. 


On registration day there were over 1800 
beanies perched atop over 1800 downy heads. 
Today there are not over 1800 beanies in 
evidence (although more down can now be 

The first touchdown (the first of many, 
we hope) has not yet been scored by our 
football team, so we ask : Freshmen, where 
are your beanies? 


It is possible that there is no student or 
member of the faculty who wishes to use 
the library Saturday evening or Sunday 
morning? We think not. 

The library closes at 4:30 Saturday af- 
ternoon, and does not reopen until 2:00 on 
Sunday afternoon. This is almost one com- 
plete day during the week when students and 
faculty alike are not allowed to study in 
Goodell Library. We wish to point out to 
those entrusted with power to change the 
library hours that education is not a busi- 
ness with a six day week. Even if only a 
small percentage of the University desires 
the use of this facility, it should be kept 

Not only the study areas should be open, 
but also the reference and research desks. 
Weekends are ideal times for research on 
special projects for students and faculty 
alike, but under the present hours this is 
very difficult. 

We hope that the standard excuse of "not 
enough money to pay for this kind of thing" 
will not be offered by library officials. Now 
that we have fiscal autonomy, let's make the 
money available, and keep the library open. 


The "A" rating of the 1962 Index is a 
just reward for the outstanding yearbook of 
last year's senior class. Ed Rodriguez de- 
serves congratulations for his work as edi- 
tor, and in particular for the outstanding 
pictorial section that preceded the regular 

We are confident that the 1962 Index 
has set a standard of excellence that will be 
equalled or surpassed by Al Savat and the 
1963 Index staff. 


The physical plant of the University has 
grown rapidly in the last three years, but 
the maintenance of these buildings has not 
progressed with equal speed. 

We are speaking now of janitorial serv- 
ice. Up to the present time, janitorial serv- 
ice has been either at a minimum or non-ex- 
istent on weekends. Certainly the powers 
that be realize that students are living in 
dormitories seven days a week. Trash must 
be picked up, floors must be kept clean, and 
other services performed on weekends just 
as they are on weekdays. 

There are health hazards involved when 
trash is allowed to pile up and spill over intj 
hallways. In addition, it might also be added 
that many visitors to the University are on 
campus during the weekends, and the im- 
pression they receive of our dormitories must 
certainly be a poor one. Who enjoys having 
his parents stare at a pile of trash when 
they visit on Sundays? 

Normal janitorial work on a seven-day- 
week basis is a reasonable request for an 
essential service. 


One of the" most interesting proposals to 
emerge from the SWAP Conference this year 
concerned campus wide elections. The dele- 
gates proposed that the only signs and pos- 
ters that be allowed in campus-wide elections 
be placed in the designated area in front of 
the Student Union. 

There are two major advantages to this 
proposal. The first, and perhaps the most 
obvious, is that our campus would npt assume 
the appearance of the Amherst town dump 
during the spring and fall elections. This is 
reason enough for SWAP's proposal, but 
there is a more important advantage. 

If a candidate wants his name known on 
campus he will have to do something more 
than just paste or tape his name over every 
tree, brick, or sidewalk. He will have to get 
out and speak to the voters. 

WMUA has made a generous offer of 
their air time for candidates to debate or 
question each other on issues of the cam- 
paign. The political debate has certainly 
become fashionable during the past month, 
and it is an excellent vehicle for the voters 
to know who is who. 

The Collegian is also willing to provide 
equal space for candidates in major campus 

We hope that the Student Senate will 
turn SWAP's proposal into law so that cam- 
pus elections will become a measure of the 
voter's intelligence, and not his ability to 
wade through mountains of posters. 


I^ast Saturday night the U.S. Public 
Health Service recommended a temporary 
halt in the use of the Type III oral polio vac- 
cine for adults. The decision came as the re- 
sult of four cases of paralytic polio discov- 
ered in Canada from among approximately 
four million who have received the vaccine, 
and sixteen cases of polio in this country 
from among the millions of people who have 
received the three types of oral vaccine. 

As Dr. Gage of the UMass Health Service 
noted, at the moment it is not even positive 
that the four Canadian cases of polio were 
the result of the oral vaccine. Even if these 
four cases have resulted from the vaccine, it 
is still a "one-in-a-million shot." 

Dr. Gage also pointed out that if the four 
million people had received penicillin shots 
there might have been a more severe reac- 
tion. Certainly no one would suggest stop- 
ping the use of penicillin. 

There is always some risk involved in a 
vaccination program, and the advantages 
must be sufficient to overcome the risk. 

The question is whether or not the risk is 
worth the advantages. We feel that it is. 

It has been pointed out that the recent 
Thalidomide scare has put the U. S. Health 
Service on the edges of their seats. They are 
not willing to take even the slightest risk at 
this time. 

If the risk was a real threat, then the 
Health Service would have forbidden the use 
of this vaccine instead of suggesting that it 
not be used. 

We hope that local Health Services will 
weigh the risks and advantages on their own 
merits, and not on the basis of the failure of 
an unrelated drug. 


The University of Massachusetts,, with its Honors Colloquium and 
honors programs, has done much to encourage the scholarly endeavor 
of its students. These programs, however, seem to be drifting from 
their original intent— higher education and scholarship— by limiting 
the chance of self advancement to only those on campus wih 2.5 cums 
or above. 

This past summer's reading courses are exemplary of the rift 
between aim and accomplishment. Those with a 2.5 cum or higher, 
could buy books for a course, read them at home, and take a registra- 
tion day test to obtain classroom credit for the course. Now, a 2.5 cum 
is representative of a good student, but we all know that a cumula- 
tive average can not take into account the host of factors that can 
ruin the yearly average. To the Freshman who has had a rocky first 
semester, due to a mischoice of majors, the 2.5 barrier is nearly in 
surmountable. Though he may change his major and "miraculously" 
recover, the fact that he was, at first, weak, will forbid his summer 
advancement in a course. 

Looking more closely at the situation, one will see the 2.5 re- 
quirement, or any required OVERALL average for advancement in a 
specific area, is A MISTAKE. If one excels in a subject, to the ex- 
tent of consistent B or A, or a teacher's recommendation (as it's 
worded in the catalog), the fact that another subject has put him near 
disaster— average-wise— does not disable him in the field he enjoys. ' 
Thus, this type of "honors program" defeats its own purpose. By re- 
quiring the English scholar to excel in Math before he can be judged 
capable of summer advancement in English is illogical. The Univer- 
sity should strive to make such extra credit courses open to all those 
qualified in that specific field. Special discussion groups, more privi- 
leges and recognition, and more financial support to the high honors 
students, are encouraging; but an abstract limit of a 2.5 cum placed 
as an entrance requirement for courses of advancement— NOT AD- 
VANCED COURSES — is unfounded, and cries for repair. 


The students, faculty, and alumni of UMass owe a vote of ap- 
preciation and thanks to Dr. Ma* Goldberg, Executive Director of 
the Centennial Observances, who has recently been named Professor 
of Humanities and Associate Director for the Humanities in the Cen- 
ter for Continuing Studies at Pennsylvania State University. (See 
Collegian of September 11). 

Although "Max" has left the UMass campus in order to take the 
Penn State position, he remains Director of the Centennial program, 
and retains his interest in the 1962-63 year, as evidenced by his ap- 
pearance at the unveiling of the Centennial murals in the Hatch on 

We feel safe in saying that we are expressing the gratitude of 
the entire campus in extending our best wishes to Dr. Goldberg as he 
takes on his new endeavor in the field of Adult Education. 

We Falute you, Dr. Goldberg— Thanks, and good luck. 

All "Letter* To The Editor" 
must be double spaced, typed at 
sixty spaces per line, signed, 
and of general interest to the 
campus, .\ames will be uithheld 
upon request. 

Students, faculty and admini- 
stration are all encouraged to 
publicly express their opinions 
in this column, 

Tjic Collegian reserves the 
right to reject any letter for 


Any student interested in 
joining the staff of the Collegian 
should report to our office in the 
Student Union. 

There are positions available 
in the business, editorial, news, 
make-up, sports and photo- 
graphy departments. 

abp ittainiarlunirtni (CnUrgtan 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

News Editor: Make- Up 

Photography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherit. Mast. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of -March 8. 1879, as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year; 12.50 per semester 

iJ" ir f : Student Union. Univ. of Mass., Amherst. Mass. 

Member Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline. Sun.. Tues., Thurs.— 4:00 p.m. 


UMass Gets Choice 
Seats At Dartmouth 

The Indians are worrying these 
days up in New Hampshire on 
the Dartmouth campus and not 
all of it is being done on the 
gridiron. It appears that memo- 
ries of the now famous Saturday 
morning motorcade from UMass 
to Harvard Stadium in 1955 have 
provoked problems among ticket 
and stadium officials at the Han- 
over institution. 

The thought of thousands of 
loyal University students storm- 
ing the gates of Dartmouth's 
beautiful stadium as they did at 
Harvard seven years ago has con- 
vinced Dartmouth financiers that 
the only recourse is to supply the 
demands of the Redmen from 

With our demands in hand, 
UMass' Financial Manager of 
Athletics Robert O'Connell went 
to work with his scalping hatchet 
in hand and arrived back in Am- 
herst this weekend with the finest 
selection of tickets this campus 
has seen since we began football 
with the Ivies. Not only did O'- 
Connell chop the usual $4.00 
ticket price to $2.00 but he also 
carved our seats from the veiy 
heart of the Dartmouth Stadium 
— mid-field on the 50 yard line. 

With seniors and juniors re- 
membering well the sound drub- 
bing UMass gave its last Ivy 
opponent two years ago (UN 27- 
Harvard 12), a huge throng has 


already begun plans for the 
march to and against the "Big 
Green", Saturday Sept. 29. 

Special buses have been char- 
tered for those not making the 
journey by car. Game tickets are 
$2.00 and can be purchased from 
Mr. O'Connell in the Curry Hicks 
building Mon.-Fri. until Sept. 26. 
Bus tickets will be priced at ap- 
proximately $3.00 will be able to 
be purchased in Memorial Hall 
at the Alumni offices across from 
Curry Hicks. For those wishing 
to lunch before the gridiron ac- 
tion begins, the Hanovers Lions 
Club has invited all University 
students to a chicken barbeque 
($1-1.50) at the entrance to the 
stadium. The buses will also stop 
for supper on the return tiip to 
campus in the evening. Redmen 
followers with cars and looking 
for passengers are urged to leave 
tags at the ride board in the Stu- 
dent Union and rideis can sign- 
up horo also. 

With the Dartmouth Indians 
rated top threat for the Ivy 
Crown and the UMass Redmen 
seeded number one for the Yan- 
kee Crown, a vicious battle of 
the Tribes looms for this Sept. 
29 weekend. It is therefore im- 
portant for all students to re- 
alize that limited number of tick- 
ets are available and a "first 
come, first serve" policy will pre- 

Engineers ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
their own. It took a lot of 

Fieshmen Camps have been 

considered before at UMass. Al- 
though it is generally agreed 
that such programs are needed, 
the question is how to finance 
an<l operate them. After a year 

Easy Riders 

Tuesday, Sept. 18 

Twist Band 

Come Early 

Murals ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
ation," said Dean Field, and is 
a comment on the physical vigor 
of the students. 

The third mural, showing the 
Student Union building as it is 
today, suggests the variety and 
numbers of the present student 

These murals depict "the past, 
the present and open vistas into 
the future," said Dr. Goldberg. 

In time, perhaps others can be 
added as the University grows, 
expands and the future becomes 
the present. 

The artist, Mrs. Gardner, ex- 
pressed her enjoyment in work- 
ing on the project and termed ic 
a "terrific opportunity" to dig 
into the life and history of the 

Mrs. Gardner spent much time 
in the historical research that 
went into this work, searching 
for long hours into records and 
looking at old sketches and prints 
of the University to verify the 
details that show up in her work. 

The actual unveiling of tha 
murals was done by Elaine Carl- 
son, acting in her capacity as 
representative of the S.U.G. 
Board, Skip Oakes, as the rep- 
resentative of the class officers, 
and Betsy Robieheau, represent- 
ing the Student Senate. 

and a half, the University has 
donated $.1000 to cover the opei- 
atiim expense* of this endeavor 
on a trial basis in connection with 
a matching grant of $4000 from 
the Charh s F. Kettering Foun- 
dation for rest arch and evalua- 

Moreover, thiee outside con- 
sultants have been called in to 
observe and judge the program 
Th.-y ate Prof. Difl Maly of RPI, 
Dr. V'ernan Jones, Head of Edu- 
cational Psychology at Clark 
University, and Dean Arthur 
Bt on well. Dean of Engineering 
at the University of Connecticut. 

"If the results are successful, 
we'll go to the administration in 
hopes that the program can be 
expanded in the fi ture," said 
Prof. Rising. "I think the program 
points up our own goals — that 
we, as a state University, are 
more oriented to undergraduate 
study compared to some private 
institutions, because we are obli- 
gated to contribute to the indus- 
tiy and taxpayers of the state." 


Speaking Of Sports 


When the Black Bears from 
Maine make the tiresome 322 
mile journey from Orono this 
Saturday, it will mark the ninth 
meeting of these two teams over 
the years. For eight Redmen this 
will be the "rubber game" of a 
three game series which began 
for them with a 21-13 win over 
coach Hal Westerman's eleven 
here at Alumni Field back in 
1960. For Sam Lussier, Ken 
Kezer, Art Perdigao, Loren 
Flagg, Tom Kirby, Matt Collins, 
John Kozaka, and Paul Majeski, 
this will be the last time they 
will face the Black Bears. The 
past two years Massachusetts 
and Maine have split, each reg- 
istering a loss away from home. 

Not many Redmen followers 
can forget last year's game 
played in snow, rain, and mud. 
before a handful of fans. 
Both teams were looking for- 
ward to carrying home the 

Yankee Conference Beanpot. The 

game, originally scheduled for 

the season's opener, was post- 
poned until November 22 because 
of a flu epidemic which sent 22 
Redmen gridsters to the Univer- 
sity Infirmary. The gentlemen 
from the Pine Tree state were 
not so gentle as they walked a- 
way with the YanCon champion- 
ship by virtue of a fourth quar- 
ter field-goal which gave them a 
10-7 edge. 

In I960, in a game played at 
Portland, the Redmen handed the 
Westermen a 21-13 loss. Chuck 
Studley was in his. freshman year 
and had handed the quarterback- 
ing assignment to a junior — John 
McCormick. ('61) now with the 
Minnesota Vikings of the NFL, 
completed ten of fifteen passes 
that afternoon for a total of 179 

Over the years the Redmen 
have won 4, lost 3, and tied one. 

The Fusiamen, five and four 
last year, are looking forward to 
bettering that mark this year. 
Let's support the Redmen. 

End PAUL MAJESKI and Center TOM KIRBY, two of the 
Redmen *quad who are anxious to come out ahead in the three 
game series with Maine. 



There will be meetings Monday 
afternoon and evening for all 
those who are interested in var- 
sity Pistol and Rifle shooting. 
Both meetings will take place in 
the rifle range. 

The meeting for the pistol 
team will be at 4 p.m. and the 
rifle team meeting will be at 6:30 

All are welcome. 


Season tickets for wives of 
UMass undergraduate students 
are now on sale in Room 10 
Men's Physical Education Build- 
ing. The price of the ticket is $5 
and it will admit the bearer to all 
football and basketball games. 
Seating will be in the sections 
reserved for students. 


Get that refreshing new feeling with Coke! 

Bottled under authority of The Coco-Cola Company by BOTTLERS NAME HERE 



UMass Students Back 


Sept. 17-23 

With each $5.00 order a $1.00 pizza 
will be given away absolutely free. 
Delivery from 7:30-10:30 p.m. Call 

AL 3-33043 

Open 3 p.m. -12 Opposite Kieto's 



Eminent English Poet 

To Deliver Reading 

Professor Robin Skelton, First 
Semester Centennial Lecturer in 
English Literature at UMass and 
Senior Lecturer in the Depart- 
ment of English at the Univer- 
sity of Manchester (England), 
will deliver a reading of his 
poetry tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the 
Colonial Lounge of the S.U. 

The program will be one of a 
series to be presented by the 
UMass English Department in 
celebration of the University's 
centennial year. Theme for the 
series will be Modern Trends in 
British and American Literature. 

Professor Skelton, educated at 
Christ's College, Cambridge, and 
Leeds University, has been an 
outstanding booster of poetry 
and plastic arts in England. He 
has recently lectured at Victoria 
College in British Columbia. 

He has read his verse to audi- 
ences in many English schools 
and universities including Ox- 
ford and Cambridge, and is dis- 
tinguished by T. S. Eliot as one 
of the most promising of the 
youngei poets in England. 

Founder and then secretary of 
the Peterloo Group of Poets and 
Painters (1957-60) and subse- 
quently of the Manchester In- 
stitute of Contemporary Arts 
(19t>0-»;2), he has appeared on a 
number of progiams of the Brit- 

ish Broadcasting Company. 

Mr. Skelton has four volumes 
of verse in print and has pub- 
lished book-length critical studies 
of Ruskin, the Cavalier Poets and 
the nature of poetry (The Poetic 

Individual poems of his have 
appeared in publications includ- 
ing The London Times Literary 
Supplement and The New States- 

Medeiros Requests 

Winter Carnival 
Theme Suggestions 

James Medeiros, president of 
the class of '64, has announced 
that a box will be in the Student 
Union lobby for University un- 
dergraduates until Wednesday 
evening to leave theme sugges- 
tions for the '63 Winter Carnival, 
to be sponsored by the Junior 
class ia February. 

Themes should be related to 
the University's centennial cele- 
bration. The author of the win- 
ning theme will receive free tick- 
ets to all Winter Carnival events. 

Stephen Kingsley, publicity 
chairman for the Carnival, is 
anticipating one of the largest 
and best winter carnivals in Uni- 


Exist In 


Student Senator Bob Brauer 
has announced that openings 
exist in the Senate Curriculum 

The Committee is a joint stu- 
dent-faculty undertaking, limited 
to five student members, which 
makes recommendations to the 
authorities concerned with the 
student body's needs in the cur- 
riculum area. 

During the current year the 
Committee will discuss the con- 
tinuation of compulsory R.O.T.C. 
in the University curriculum, the 
general field of scheduling, the 
increase of the university lan- 
guage program, and the four col- 
lege courses program. 

Interested persons should sign 
the application sheet found out- 
side the Student Senate office on 
the second floor of the Student 

The Executive Committee of 
the Senate will make the final se- 
lection of the committee mem- 
bers and will notify them of 
their appointment. 

versity history. 

The Carnival committee met 
Thursday night to begin pre- 
parations. Chairmanships for 
committees were discussed. 

Earl J. Banner Reminisces 
Amherst's Mulberry Craze 

Earl Banner reminisced about 
the Amherst mulberry craze of 
the 1830's, when mulberry seed 
sold for as much as $15 per 
ounce in the UMass area, in an 
article which appeared in the 
Boston Globe earlier this sum- 

According to Mr. Banner: "A 
sharp-eyed traveler passing 
through Amherst, the seat of our 
state university and one other 
college of good repute, may no- 
tice an occasional mulberry tree. 
These are the sole reminder — and 
only to those with the sharpest 
of memories — of the town's mul- 
berry craze of the 1830's. 

"It all began with one Tim 
Smith of South Amherst who, in 
1830, began raising white mul- 
berry trees upon which to hatch 
and feed his imported silk worms. 
A few years later and farmers 
throughout the county were neg- 
lecting their usual crops to 
emulate Smith's success. 

"Some made a buck, too. It was 
said that for a while there, a 
man could start out in the morn- 
ing with a little bundle of mul- 
berry cuttings under his arm and 
return in time for dinner with 
$100 to $200 in cash in his pock- 
ets from the sale of same. 

"Mulberry seed sold for as 

Tastes great 


Vintage tobaccos grown, aged, and blended 
mild . . . made to taste even milder through 
the longer length of Chesterfield King. 














. .',• ff I MYVflt »■ ••' GO CO 

wn ii n i'i mmm \ i m 



Chesterfield King's extra length adds to 
your pleasure in two ways I the smoke 
mellows and softens as it flows through 
the longer length. 2 Chesterfield King's 
21 tobaccos have more mild, gentle 
flavor to give. 

much as $15 per ounce and silk 
worm eggs were worth 10 to 12 
cents per hundred. The county 
fair at Northampton paid pre- 
miums for the greatest length of 
mulberry hedge. 

"Then came the crash! Every 
investor in the mulberry-silk 
worm business lost his invest- 
ment. The trees remained — in 
large numbers — for some decades 
as a warning against subsequent 
get-rich-quick schemes. A few 
still flourish but hardly anyone 
gets their message." 


Freshman Ball tickets on sale 
at S.U. Lobby Mon. 17: 10-11, 
1-4; Tues. 18: 10-4; Wed. 19: 1- 
4; Thurs. 20: 10-4; Fri. 21: 10-11, 

* * * 

Chorale auditions in Old Chap- 
el: Openings in all four sections; 
bass voices particularly needed. 
» * ♦ 

The first Provost's Hour will 
be postponed until Mon., Sept. 
24. On that date Provost Wood- 
side will be in the Colonial 
Lounge from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. 
and will be happy to have stu- 
dents come in to discuss any 

Introductory broadcast engi- 
neering classes for prospective 
members of WMUA are held 
every Saturday from 9-10 a.m. 
* * » 

Annual fall budget meeting will 
be held on Tues., Sept. 18 at 7 
p.m. in the Senate Office. Any 
changes in appropriation figures 
will be dealt with at that time. 

All veterans students who are 
studying under provisions of Pub- 
lic Law 550 (Korean Bill) must 
fill out V.A. enrollment forms at 
once in Room E27, Machmer 
Hall, if they expect to receive 
early payment of benefits. Also, 
children of deceased Veterans un- 
der Public Law 634 must file V.A. 
enrollment forms at once if they 
expect benefit payments. 

* * * 

Tuesday morning at 11:15 a.m. 
the Revelers, led by President 
Geoige Gaughan, will tap a new 
EteT«ter in the Hatch. This is the 
first tapping of the year, and 
Freshmen especially are invited. 

* « * 

Free transportation will be 
available fur students who wish 
to attend the North Congregation- 
al Church of Amherst. Rides will 
be available outside of Hills 
House and Arnold House each 
Sunday during the school year 
from 10:30-10:45 a.m. North 
Church is located one mile north 
of the University campus on 
Route llf>. The Rev. Russell G. 
Claussen, former Protestant 
chaplain at the University, is the 

* » * 

The Collegian phoography staff 
will meet in the CotttffUm office, 
Tues. at 6 p.m. Anyone interested 
is welcome to attend. 


Ya-Hoo wants you — for Art 
work; Secretarial work; Witty 
Writing; or just to Vegetate at 
Meetings. Leave your name with 
the Collegian Secretary or come 
to the first meeting Monday, 
September 17, at 9 p.m. in the 
Plymouth Room of the S.U. 


Intramural Program Aims At 
'Esprit De Corps' Buildup 


With much talk on the UMass 
campus these days about intra- 
murals, the Collegian is reprint- 
ing this article uhich was 
published last year and which 
we feel explains the workings 
and ideals of the Intramural 

The purpose of this pro- 
gram is to provide a broad pat- 
tern of organized recreational ac- 
tivities to attract the leisure time 
Dursuits of the student body. 
It is hoped that at least 50 per- 
cent of the male student body will 
take advantage of the facilities 
available to them. As Provost 
Gilbert Woodside puts it: "In- 
tellectual work is the most im- 
portant activity in a college stu- 
dent's life ... But I know that 
the vast majority of people simp- 
ly cannot engage in intellectual 
activity all of the time. The hu- 
man body is not geared to do 
this. A student who tries it will 
be endangering his health. There- 
fore we urge the student body to 
take part in the intramural pro- 
gram of the University." 

To meet this need, the program 
of intramurals has been expanded 
for the benefit of all students 
who wish to participate. 

Intramural competition is de- 
signed especially to fulfill the de- 
sire for athletic participation 

among the large group of stu- 
dents who because of skill level, 
or inclination do not wish to 
compete on a varsity level. The 
Intramural program is a supple- 
ment to, and a continuation of 
the general physical education 
program. Provision is made for 
the inclusion of all members of 
the University community in the 
programming of events. 

The Intramural Department is 
administered by the Director of 
Intramurals, a supervisor repre- 
senting each class, an IFC Ath- 
letic Chairman, Dormitory repre- 
sentatives (chosen by the Dean 
of Men), and the Intramural Edi- 
tor of the Collegian. 

The council shall interpret and 
enforce the rules and regulations, 

make additions and changes when 
necessary, rule on protests, de- 
velop a system of appropriate 
awards and in general advise the 

In addition to the regular 
schedule of men's intramural ac- 
tivities the campus champion in 
Touch Football and the campus 
champion in Basketball represent 
the University of Massachusetts 
in an annual game with the res- 
pective campus champions of the 

Here's deodorant protection 

Old Spice Stick Deodorant... fattest, neatest tv ay to ■* 

day, every day protection! It's the active deodorant for 
active men... absolutely dependable. Glides on smoothly, 
fpeedily... dries in record time. Old Spice Stick Deodorant 
—most convenient, most economical deodorant money can 
buy. 1.00 plus tax. 




University of New Hampshire. 

The inclusion of faculty mem- 
bers on teams and in tournaments 
is encouraged. Faculty groups 
may compete in the Independent 
Leagues and when possible will 
be ( scheduled to compete against 
other faculty groups. 

The Department of Intramur- 
als is always in need of qualified 
officials. Students who are inter- 
ested should apply directly to the 
Intramural Office. Those who are 
selected receive $1.00 per hour 
for their services. 

According to Coach Cobb, due 
to the efforts of the IFC and be- 
cause of the sense of purpose 
that pervades fraternity life, 
there always is a fine host of 
fraternity teams in intramurals. 
But this esprit de corps should 
also apply to dormitories. Dorms 
can and should have a purpose 
and a unity similar to that of the 
fraternities. Because of the rela- 
tively small percentage of male 
students in fraternities (about 
35%) the key to the enjoyment 
of life on campus is the develop- 
ment of an esprit de corps in the 

Identity with the dorms, be- 
lieves Coach Cobb, an identity 
somewhat similar to that between 
a fraternity and its members, is 
the key to disciplinary problems 
on campus. The denial of certain 
varied activities to students and 
the pressure upon students to be- 
have requires an outlet for the 
energies of the students. This 
outlet could be found in intra- 

A 45 team facility in the Cage 
makes it possible to carry out h 
successful program. This allows 
for the fifteen fraternity teams 
and eighteen dormitory squads as 
well as some independent teams. 
Touch football, basketball, 
bowling and volley ball are some 
of the most popular activities 
available to the student body, but 
others include softball, lacrosse, 
tennis, badminton and many 
more. The number of sports 
played depends entirely upon the 
student interest and participation 
in intramurals. 

To increase this student inter- 
est, an elaborate point system has 
been set up. This system is dis- 
tinctly separate from the IFC 
system and applies to all teams 
playing in intramurals, whe^er 
they be dorm, fraternity or in- 
dependent. Coach Cobb has also 
pi rftcted a system ensuring that 
each team eventually plays all 
other teams in their respective 


»>ne of the main stimuli to the 

participation in intramurals ,s 

the hope of obtaining the coveted 

Stephan Davis Trophy. Victories 

in the various sports would earn 

:s throughout the year. At 

the end of the year whichever 

dorm, fraternity or independent 

team had garnered the most 

points would be awarded this 

plaque. Thus the total number 

of points, and not merely the 

leaaion of a few first places, 

ll the deciding factor in the 

winning of the prize. The Davis 

trophy is a beautifrl one, and i 

proud addition to the trophy room 

of any dorm or fraternity. 

The fraternities have always 
been strong in intramurals. and, 
although in recent years the 
dorms have been making rapid 
progress, there is still much room 
for improvement. 

It's up to the student to pro- 
vide for his own health, enjoy- 
ment and honor, and there is no 
better channel of obtaining all 
of these than the University's 
Intramural program. 

1961-1962 Intramural Football Champions — Baker "A" 

Intramural Notices 


The annual single elimination tennis tournament sponsored by 
the Department of Intramural Athletics will soon be under way. All 
students and faculty members are eligible and are urged to take 
part in the tournament. 

Entire blanks are now available in the office of Intramural 
Director Justin Cobb, or from Charles Lapier, Director of the 
tournament, at Lamda Chi Alpha fraternity house. 

All entries must be turned in to either of the above mentioned 
individuals by September 21. 

Campus Tennis Champion Paul Norton (Faculty) receives the 
congratulations of the runners up of Intramural Tennis Tourna- 


All dormitory and Independent football rosters must be sub- 
mitted to Coach Cobb at the Cuny Hicks Gym, Room 8, by no 
later than Friday, September 21. 

Intramural Point Svstem 

Intramural Point System 

t D»p«rtm»nt of Intramurals 

Univaruty of Metsachuaetft 



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tots nt 





100 25 

20 15 10 






20 20 



100 25 

20 15 10 




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20 15 10 




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and Soccer are not inc'jded n '•'e 'V. Po M 

Sytem for the Stepher 

Oi>i Awa'd 


If you do not yet have a complete varsity and freshmen mter- 
scholastiic schedule clip this out place it someplace in your room 
where it can easily be seen. 


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English Dept. 
Announces Lectures 

The UMass department of 
English has announced that four 
public lectures and four seminars 
on modern trends in British and 
American literature will be given 
during the current academic year 
in honor of the University's cen- 
tennial year. 

Two public lectures and three 
related seminars open to upper- 
classmen in the four college com- 
munity, will be given during the 
first semester and two lectures 
and one seminar will be held next 

Professor Robin Skelton, 
Senior Lecturer in the Depart- 
ment of English at the Univer- 
sity of Manchester (England), 
and First Semester Centennial 
Lecturer in English Literature 
at JJMass will give a poetry 
reading tomorrow at 8 p.m. in 
the Colonial Lounge of the S.U. 

Prof. Skelton will deliver a lec- 
ture on J. M. Synge: The Poet 
and Tradition on November 7 at 
8 p.m. in the Auditorium of Bart- 
lett Hall. 

Seminars Offered 

Three seminars to be given this 
semester will include classes in 
The Irish Literary Renaissance, 
Psychological Insights in the 
Novel and The Structure of 

UMass Associate Professor of 
English David R. Clark will con- 
duct the class in the Irish 
Literary Renaissance. 

Visiting Lecturer Simon 0. 
Lesser will conduct the class t>n 
Psychologic*] Insights in the 

Mr. Lessor, who holds a bacca- 
laureate in philosphy from Chica- 
go, has studied also at the Ken- 
yon School of English and Colum- 
bia University. He has taught at 
New York University and the 
College of the City of New York, 
and served in editorial or techni- 
cal capacities for Sears Roebuck, 
LaSalle, the General Education 
Board, the U. S. Bureau of Intel- 
ligence, the Institute for Motiva- 
tional Research, Louis Harris and 
Associates, and the major televi- 
sion networks, 1958 to date. 

He is author of some 30 
articles on psychological and 
literary subjects, his best-known 
work is a book-length study en- 
titled "Fiction and the Uncon- 
scious, published in 1957. 
Noted Poet Heads Seminar 

Professor Skelton will conduct 
the class in The Structure of 

Professor Skelton, who was ed- 
ucated at Christ's College, Cam- 
bridge, and Leeds University, has 
been an outstanding promoter of 
poetry and th< tic arts in 

England, and has 
ly at Victoria I 

The seminai.- vrj 
class hours a w 
for three crt-<iit> . 

tired recent- 

in British 

lude three 
and will be 

Reverend Albert L, Seely 
Appointed To New Position 

The Rev. Albert Seely, inter- 
denominational chaplain at 
UMass since 1954, has been 
named an associate secretary of 
the United Board for Christian 
Higher Education in Asia, it has 
been announced by Dr. William 
P. Fenn, general secretary. 

Mr. Seely, who will assume his 
new duties October 1, was born 
in Greenfield, and prior to his 
association with the University, 
was for three years pastor of the 
Congregational Church, Wells 
River, Vermont. 

He holds a Bachelor of Divi- 
nity degree (1951) from Yale 
University and took other under- 
graduate work at Oberlin College 
in Ohio. He has done graduate 
work in theology and ethics at 
UMass, Oberlin College and Har- 
vard University where he is 
presently completing his thesis 
for a Master of Theology. While 
still attending Yale University 
Divinity School, Mr. Seely was 
minister of education in the 
Cheshire Congregational Church, 
New Haven, Conn. 

Mr. Seely lived for two years 
in China during the early 1940's 
as a representative of the Ober- 
lin Shansi Memorial Association, 
an independent organization sup- 
ported by the students of Ober- 
lin College in memory of the 
Chinese people who lost their 
lives in the Boxer Rebellion. 

The UMass United Christian 
Foundation in their annual meet- 





, Fri. 1 * rr 

i.— 10 a.m 



, 1 p.m.— 4 




b« divided 

by two stv- 



314 Lincoln 



A I 3 5139 


ing last May expressed their ap- 
preciation for Rev. Seely. noting 
his work in establishing better 
relations not only between the 
UCF and the administration, but 
also beween the VCY and other 
denominations on campus and 
Amherst churches. 

"Mr. Seely brought great ad- 
ministrative sensitivity . . . help- 
ed to establish a more friendly 
and op, r. relationship beWttm the 
UCF and its Roman Catholic and 
Jewish counterparts . . , im- 
proved communication with the 
administration . . . Mr. Seely has 
borne' the task "bravely and 

Rev. Seely is married to the 
former Betty Cameron who was 
also an Oberlin representative in 
China. The couple has four chil- 
dren ranging in age from 6 to 1, 
their names being David, Anne, 
Margaret, and Peter. 

Shows Work 
At Exposition 

UMass housemothers were woll 
represented at the opening of 
the Eastern States Exposition 

Mrs. Lillian Hunter, House- 
mother at Baker, greeted Gov. 
John A. Volpe on behalf of the 
Hampshire (Co.) Weavers, an 
exhibitor at the week-long ex- 

Mrs. Hunter, well known 
around campus for her fine 
needlework, was assisted by Mrs. 
Molly Houle. Secretary of the 
New England Weavers. 

Mrs. Hunter also toured the 
six buildings representing the 
New England states. She took 
special interest in the Massachu- 
setts Building where UMass is 
an exhibitor. 

"The exhibit is a campus in 
miniature — very attractive and 
very nice", said Mrs. Hunter. She 
also reported that the Massachu- 
setts building was the most 
heavily visited one of the New 
England buildings. 

Honor Frat 
Will Tutor 

Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman 
honors fraternity, will tutor most 
freshman courses this -year, it 
has been announced. The tutoring 
is free and open to all freshman 
who desire such help. 

The members of Phi Eta 
Sigma are in the process of set- 
ting up the schedule for the cur- 
rent semestt-r. Tutoring is ex- 
pected to be initiated during the 
first week in October. 

Notices announcing times and 
meeing places of classes will ap- 
pear in the Collegian and will be 
posted in the dorms by the end 
of September. 

Freshmen are encouraged bj 
Phi Eta Sigma members to take 
advantage of this service early 
so they may obtain full benefit 
from the instruction. 

Young Democrats 
To Hear O'Connor 

John O'Connor, former mayor 
of West field and chairman of the 
Massachus.'t tt Commonwealth 

Organization of Democrats, will 
be the first guest speaker for the 
I" Mass Young Democrats Club, 
according to a club announce- 

O'Connor, hailed as "a driving 
f'<ree for clean government", will 
give his talk at 11 a.m. in the 
Nantucket room of the S.U., 

A Young Democrats spokesman 
stated that persons, re- 
gardless of party affiliations, are 
invited to attend what he de- 
scribed as an "important meet- 

children days. Write Mrs. 
Beverly Kelly, Rural Rt. 3, 

APO - GSS Co-sponsor 
Used, Book Exchange 

Several students exchange books 

Alpha Phi Omega, men's serv- 
ice fraternity, has joined this 
> ■ ar with Gamma Sigma Sigma, 
women's service sorority, in co- 
sponsorship of the Used Book 

According to a statement 
sued by the two groups, the book 
exchange is to "»-nable students 
to sell their books in a public 
place at their own fee.-." 

The exchange will be opened 
.Monday through Saturday from 

Photo by Jon Fife 
and smiles at the APO Book 

10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Hampden 
and Franklin rooms of the S.U. 
where students will bring their 
books at "their own prices", the 
statement said. 

APO and GSS will sell the 
books at the desired prices for a 
slight service charge, although 
there will be no charge if the 
books are not sold. Payments on 
sold books may be claimed at the 
RSO office between Sept. 13 and 
Oct. 15. 



There will be a meeting held 
on Thurs.. Sept. 80 at 11 a.m. 
in the Council Chambers of the 
S.U. Officers will be elected. By 
attending this meeting, you are 
not obliged to join the club. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 19, from 6:30 to 
7:30 p.m. in room D of Old 
Chapel. New members are in- 
vited; just come and join. 


All Air Science cadets inter- 
ested in joining the Drill Team 
may sign up and try out on 
Tues., Sept. 18, at 11 a.m. in 
the parking lot behind Dick- 
inson Hall. In the event of 
inclement weather, the meeting 
will be held in room 216 Dick- 
inson Hall. 


The first meeting will be held 
on Tu< [>t. 18. at 7:30 p.m. 

for all students interested in 
joining for the 1062*1969 tea 
■on in 481 Bartlett. 

Those interested in dying or 
sky diving are invst • | attend 
the meeting on W..i . Sept IS 
at 8 p.m. in the Middle 
room of the StU, 


All those interested in practi- 
cing sneaking French and in 
French culture are cordially in- 
vited to eat at the French ta- 
bles in the commons every 
Thurs. Commons tickets hon- 


There will be a business meet- 
ing on Mon.. Sept. 17 at 6:30 
p.m. in the Middlesex room of 
the B.U, All WSO members 


Contact: Mike Holmes, Gorman B-37 
or Mrs. Fuller, Collegian Office 

Available for Folk Entertainment 


Until Further Notice We Will Be Open 

Friday, Saturday, and Sunday Evenings only 

7:30 p.m.— 1:30 a.m. 

are urged to attend. 

There will be an organizational 
meeting of the staff on Thurs , 
Sept 20, at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Franklin room of the S.U. 

There will be an Outing Club 
Open House in the Student 
Union, on Tuesday. Sept. 18, 
at 7:00 p.m. There will be dis- 
plays, films and slides. Fresh- 
men women are invited to at- 
tend a special, short meeting at 
6:00 p.m. on Tuesday in the 
: lent Union to acquaint them 
with the Outing Club. 
91 (HA CLUB 
There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Sept. 2<> at 6:30 p.m. 
in the Middlesex room of the 
S.U. All interested are invited. 
There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Sept. 18 at 7 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 
for all those interested in par- 
ticipating in Speech Dep:. 
plays. This is not restricted to 
theatre majors. First play wiil 
liptU Rex presented Nov. 
2 and 3. 
STOSAG (Siockbridge Yearbook) 
There will be a meeting on 
Hon., Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in 
room 220 Stockbridge Hall. 
Freshmen and seniors needed 
to help on the staff. 


There will be introductory 
broadcast engineering classes for 
prospective members every Sat- 
arday from 9-10 a.m. 
There will be a meeting of 
members and those who wish 
to join on Thurs., Sept. 20 at 
11 a.m. in the Nantucket room 
of the S.U. All are invited. 
The UMass Young Republican 
Club will meet Thursday. Sept. 
at 8:00 p.m. in the Middle- 
Room. Members and all 
interested in joining are wel- 

IK of M. 



Centennial Vear 


CoLLeq ian 




Zeta Nu Fraternity 
Acquires New Home 

The brothers of Zeta Nu have 
f<vmd a home. 

The 49 members of the Univer- 
sity's newest fraternity, organ- 
ized last fall by the Interfra- 
ternity Council on recommenda- 
tion of the IFC Expansion Com- 
mittee, have taken over 336 
North Pleasant Street, familiar 
for the last 45 years as the 
Mount Pleasant Inn. 

One of the largest fraternity 
houses on the UMass campus, the 
former inn boasts 20 bedrooms, a 
finished attic for storage, com- 
plete kitchen and dining facili- 
ties, a parlor, a recreation room 
and a private office. 

Decor and fixtures are basical- 
ly Old English, with fireplaces 
in several of the larger rooms. 
Some 37 brothers of Zeta Nu are 
now living in the structure, which 
has sound proofed rooms. 

According to House president 
Tom Antonucci, the building "had 
all the facilities needed when we 
moved in. The only thing needed 
in the line of improvement was 
a sprinkler and fire bell system 
to conform to University fire 

The furniture that was in- 
cluded with purchase of the 
building has been augmented 
with furniture purchased from 
Tau Epsilon Phi, from the old 
TEP house razed during the 

Occupying two full house lots, 
the house has a 20 car parking 
space to one side of the three 
car garage in the rear of their 

According to one brother, oc- 
cupancy in the building is "just 
like living in a home — the quar- 
ters there are fantastic." 

When the building was first 
raised some 45 years ago by a 
local contractor for use as an inn, 
it was one of the largest public 
structures in the area. 

Tentative plans for renovation, 
said Antonucci, include having a 
dining area in the downstairs and 
converting the present living 
room to a lounge. 

Purchase of the building was 
made in early August, he said. 
Funds for buying the House were 
raised from the individual broth- 

ers' room and board fees. The 
building will be paid for by the 
House over a ten year period, he 

House officers other than the 
president now include Vice Presi- 
dent Bob Small, Tieasurer Mike 
Belanger, Secretary Bruce Peter- 
sen and Historian Dave Burnett. 

House officials are now inter- 
viewing applicants for the posi- 
tion of housemother. 

Plans are being made, at this 
time, for an open house at the 
building, Sunday. September 30 
from 2 to 4 p.m. 


At UMass 

To Aid GOP 

Two years ago the Univer- 
sity Young Republicans began 
preparation for work during this 
year's politiical contests, club offi- 
cials have stated. Founded in 
post-election 1960, the YR's spent 
its first year laying the organ- 
izational groundwork for an 
effeective campaign task force. 

"Getting Republicans elected is 
our main aim", said Club Chair- 
man David Manley. "With this in 
mind, we have set up a GOPro- 
gram for this fall built around 
our Political Activity Committee. 
PAC, directed by Del Ketcham, 
consists of student teams as- 
signed to the campaign camps of 
various Republican candidates. 

The committee is prepared to 
work m three areas. Manpower 
will be sent to work in local races 
for the State Legislature, state- 
wide campaigns, and Amherst 
Republican Town Committee ac- 

PAC's secondary purpose is to 
enable students with Independent 
and Republican sympathies to get 
their feet wet in a political cam- 
paign, said Manley, "and, ob- 
viously, to aid the candidate of 
his or her persuasion wage his 

"Candidates," said Ketcham, 
"need all the help they can get. 
And students get a good grass- 
( Con tinned on page a) 

Trustees' '64 Budget Request 
Based On Record Enrollment 

A 9020 student body enroll- 
ment is the basis upon which 
UMass has formulated its budget 
policy for fiscal year 1964. An 
anticipated 850 additional stu- 
dents, over the present record- 
high level of 7500 enrollments, 
has led the University board of 
trustees to adopt a budget re- 
quest sufficient to provide ade- 
quate educational opportunity's 
for the continuing expansion of 
students at the Amherst campus. 
The trustees' request, to be sub- 
mitted to the Governor and Leg- 
islature, sharply outlines the Uni ■ 
versity's growing needs at a time 
of booming population growth. 
Despite continued legislative sup- 
port given in recent years to ex- 
pand University facilities, the 
college-age population is swell- 
ing to such proportions, and ap- 
plications for college are hitting 
such record peaks, that the Uni- 
versity expects to be able to 
handle only 2.8 per cent of this 
college-age group in Massachu- 

To provide the teachers and 
facilities needed for this all-time 
high enrollment of over 9000 stu- 
dents will require, according to 
the trustees, a .^tai outlay of 
some 16 million dollars. About 
3 million of this, however, will 
come from University revenues 
collected from students in the 
form of tuition and other fees. 
Major priority items listed by the 
trustees are the following: 

• Continued building of an ex- 
cellent faculty and profession- 
al staff. 

• Provision of adequate facilities 
to accommodate the great in- 
creases in enrollment. 

• Allowances for the increased 
cost of maintenance and op- 
eration of a physical plant that 
will add 11 major buildings 
during fiscal 1963-64. 

• Expansion of library facilities 
and staff to provide the ne- 
cessary books and periodicals 
required for the enlarged stu- 
dent body and for the rapid 

UM Officials 
Are Election 

UMass Business Manager 
Gerald Grady, formerly asso- 
ciated with the University's Bu- 
reau of Government Research, 
and Dr. Leo Redfern, Director 
of the Office of Institutional 
Studies at UMass, served as com- 
mentators on State Primary elec- 
tion returns last night on Spring- 
field television. 

Mr. Grady was moderator for 
the second debate between United 
States Senate candidates Ted 
Kennedy and Ed McCormack, 
held in Holyoke earlier this 
month. At the request of the 
management of Station WWLP 
Channel 22, the two UMass of- 
ficials, Grady and Redfern, ap- 
peared on the air last night from 
10 to 10:30 p.m. and from 11:30 
p.m. on. 

expansion of knowledge which 

is taking place in many areas 

of higher education. 

Noting that the current budget 

request has been prepared "at a 

time of historic transition in the 

development of public higher ed- 

ucation in this Commonwealth," 
the trustees cite the budget pro- 
posal as the "'indispensable in- 
strument frr advancing the Uni- 
versity" a? a first-rate institution 
developed by the Legislature and 
(Continued on paye 0) 

Univ. Theatre Plans 
Coordinated Program 

"The University Theatre is a 
laboratory for drama interests," 
said Prof. Orville K. Larson, of 
the UMass Speech Department, 
about the newly formed drama 
group of the Department of 
Speech. "Our program is an ex- 
traarticular activity for those 
who want to learn about drama 
by taking part in the four pro- 

Long-range planning has gone 
into the scheduling of the Thea- 
tre. Productions will probably be 
programmed in foui-year seg- 
ments, as new courses in speech 
and drama are added to the Uni- 
versity's curriculum. 

The plays to be pat on aie fai 
from isolated, Prof. Larson con- 
tinued. "We are planning a close 
co-ordination of lectures, exhi- 
bits, and the plays." 

As an example, he pointed out 
the first production, Oedipus Rex, 
to be held on November 2 and 3, 
will be preceded by an exhibition 
of stage designs by Lee Simon- 
son, a lecture on Oedipus Rex by 
Professor Herbert Weisinger of 
Michigan State University, and 
a coffee hour and gallery talk by 
Prof. Larson. 

Features of the University 
Theatre Program include a spe- 
cial discount rate for students 
who purchase a subscription to 
all of the plays. Subscription 

holders also have the choice of 
jeserved seats. 

The Theatre group will hold 
matinee programs on Saturday 
afternoon for the many high 
school students who visit UMass 
as prospective enroliees. 

An important feature for stu- 
dents wishingt to participate in 
the pioductions is the noveity of 
wearing the complete masques 
(including costumes) of the Old 
Theatre. The distinction brought 
about in this cover-up effect is 
the anonymity of the person play- 
ing the part. Only the personality 
of the character comes through 
to the audience. 

In th. lenient oi t'urpose" 

issued l.y the University Thea- 
tre, ". . . they (the pioductions) 
should be n-lated, through lec- 
tures, demonstrations, exhibits, 
symposia, and concerts, to the 
spirit of th*- age< that produced 
them. Therefore, as this program 
develops, w e plan to intercross 
not only the fine arts, but the so- 
cial, political, and economic arts 
as well, correlating our program 
with the currieular studies in all of study and investigation, 
when and w he rever possible." 

In summing up the University 
Theatre programming, Prof. 
Larson stated, *'If we can get 
this thing going, we'll have some- 
thing no one else in the country 

„ , . Photo by Jim Lane 

Rehearsing for the Operetta Guild's forthcoming production, 
"Guys and Dolls" with accompanist Janice Hill (for left) are 
(from left): Jean Cronje, Herbert Mongue, Diane Fairfield and 
Paul Cwiklik. The Frank Loesser musical based on the stories of 
Damon Kunyon will be produced in Bowker Auditorium on Octo- 
ber 11, 12, 13 and 14. Tickets will be sold at the Student Union 
box office weekdays 11-1, 2-4 p.m. beginning Thursday, Septem- 
ber 27. Telephone orders will be accepted at ALpine 3-34U. 
All seats are reserved. 

V « 



"May we all hope that the remarkable genius, 
imagination and resources . . . being devoted to the 
exploration, of outer space may equally be brought 
to bear on those critical problems that gravely en- 
danger the world of our own planet." — U Thant 

With Strings Attached 

Some time today in a joint conference 
room in the Capitol building a group of six- 
teen senators and representatives will meet 
to sign their favor on the committee's recom- 
mendation for a federal aid to education bill. 
If, as is expected, this bill is then favorably 
received by the respective houses of the con- 
gress it will make available to students and 
institutions of higher learning, some 2.3 bil- 
lion dollars of federal funds, over a five year 

In coming up with the recommendation 
for this bill the joint committee was forced 
to solve or compromise on some of the 
naughtiest problems facing American educa- 
tion and educators today. The first of these 
to come to mind is, of course, the problem of 
religion in education. The law makers were 
required to come to two decisions on this 
particular point. First of these decisions was 
how to control the funds so as to be fair and 
yet not favorable with the building grants, 
some nine-hundred million dollars. In this 
decision the committee made an excellent 
move. They defined the grants not by type of 
school but by type of building. Thus any 
college in the country, Catholic, Protestant, 
Jewish, or private, may acquire grants or 
loans if they assure that the building they 
plan to erect is of the type covered by the 
proposed law. And further that this building 
will be used strictly for the stated purpose. 

However, there is another branch of the 
same bill, and here it would seem that the 
law makers were not quite as wise as they 
were in the first case. In the treatment of 
the loan fund for individual students, some 
six-hundred million dollars, an unfair bar- 
rier has been erected between the student 
and the subject that he may choose to study. 
Money will be loaned to a needy student to 
study the sciences or education. If the stu- 
dent is promising enough he may not even 
be required to pay back what he owes. But, 
if the same needy student decides that he 
might like to study a divinity course and per- 
haps become a minister, he can receive no 
aid whatsoever. 

Now it is not our proposition that the 
United States government should support 
religious schools. But we do propose that, 
while it may be fair to pick the course that 
these funds may support at any one college, 
it is far from fair to do the same with a 
student. After all, the college is a big unit — 
the student is a very small one. When we 
support a single type of building on a col- 
lege campus we allow the college to use its 
own funds to other advantages. When we 
pick and choose the courses which we will 
allow our students to take, we are doing 
something altogether different. It is wrong 
to offer to help a student at the University of 
Massachusetts while refusing to help one, 
just as needy, at Bloomfield Seminary. To 
help a student is not to support a school. It 
might be a good point for our educators and 
our law makers to remember. — R.J.M. 

Any unsigned editorial appearing on this 
page may be considered Collegian policy. Ed- 
itorials which are signed or initialed may 
be considered the opinion of the author, and 
not necessarily the opinion of the Collegian. 

Editorial Page 


Who are you ? You're more than just a series 
of punched holes on an IBM card. In fact, you are 
the very justification for the existence of this uni- 
versity. You can be heard if you are willing to step 
forward with what you have to say; it is in your 
power to influence University policy. 

Where can you be heard? That depends upon 
what you have to say. In addition to WMUA, this 
campus has a great number of publications, includ- 
ing a literary magazine, a humor magazine, and this 

One of the functions of any newspaper is to 
present public opinion. This is done indirectly 
through editorials and directly through letters to 
the editor. By writing to the editor of your news- 
paper you can air your views and bring your con- 
cerns to the attention of those who are involved. 

Here at the University, nearly everyone reads 
the Collegian. It is through the students' newspaper 
that the administration may learn the wishes and 
opinions of the students. It is up to you as an in- 
terested and responsible campus citizen to raise 
your voice and be heard. 

What might be on your mind ? The low student 
salaries for campus jobs? Do you wish to organize 
a peace protest ? Perhaps it involves campus, state, 
national, or even international policy. 

Don't just grumble to your friends; sit down 
today and write a letter to the editor. You, as a 
student, are important here, and you CAN be heard. 


To the Editor: 

Well, Mr. Kennedy, we're extremely honored to have you and 
your lovely wife visit our state university — over here you can see 
our new dorms . . . Here is our new and modern science center — 
and yonder the new addition to our physics building. Progress is the 
watchword. Over there is South College, our administrative offices — 
and here is Machmer Hall, one of our newer classroom buildings. Note 
the glorious American flag waving to your left — and to your right, 
the flag of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts — uh, well, anyway, 
on to the Student Union, million-dollar edifice in which the students 
can relax and eat and study. I apologize for the Massachusetts flag — 
state protocol — fiscal confusion — no doubt someone's ordered a new 

Well, anyway. 


Ann H. Baxter 

<ihf iflaBBarbusrttfl dnllrijiau 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

News Editor: Make- Up 

Photography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

Executive Secretary : Mrs. Susan Fuller 


Joe Bradley Karen Burgess 

Dick Hnynes Ruth Kobe 

Ru»»p1 Murphy Mary Roche 

Exchange Editor: Judy Dickatein 

News Associates: Jerry Orlen, Mardell Pease 

Feature Associates: Jean Cann. Ann Furtado, Bev Lang. Bill Green 


Club Directory: Ann Baxter, Marcia Elaaowich. Andrea Beauchemin. Alan Suher. 
Leo SUnlake, Meribah Mitchell 

Andi Beauchemin 
Iris Lofaro 
Leo SUnlake 

To the Editor: 

Why is it that so many students found on Reg- 
istration day, much to theii disgust, that it was ne- 
cessary to drop them from courses which they had 
selected? Why is it that a large number of courses 
were cancelled, a fact which many students learned 
only when arriving at that class? Perhaps the elec- 
tronic computor had saved the University precious 
time and money (???), but from the student's 
point of view, had it been worth it? Now that this 
University has funds at its disposal, let us hope 
they will be judiciously spent. Many of the class- 
rooms and halls, especially in some of the older 
buildings on campus, are actually frightful; we 
need more classrooms and newer lecture halls. The 
building of new dormitories and the admission of 
an ever-increasing number of students shall only 
complicate the situation which is already poor 
enough. Let some of the University funds be spent 
on increasing the faculty as well as the availability 
of sound classrooms, and perhaps the troublesome 
scheduling of courses will be remedied. 

A disappointed student 


Dave Axelrod 
Mike Palter 
Paul Theroux 

Pete Hefler 
Jon Fife 

Mo Wronski 
Judy Dickstein 
Marc Cheren 

Stan Pats 
Steve Arbit 
Mary Roche 

Steve Hewey 
Gene Colburn 
Scott Freedland 

*, _ . .- BUSINESS 

Advertising Manager: Corky Brickman 

Staff: Ted Weinberg. Roy BliUer. Marty Rosendorf 

Subscription Manager: Lea Pyenson 

Staff: Bob Rubin, Ann Povner, Jerry Surlman 

Dave Podbros 
Dick Furaah 
Ann Baxter 

Vern Pero 

Richard McLaughlin 

Elwin McNamara 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Alan Rice 
Neil Baker 
Jim Trelease 

Entered at aaeond class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879, aa amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year: $2.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mast., Amherst. Mass. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun., Tues., Tnurs. — 4:00 p.m. 

To the Editor: 

I see that the administration, with its usual per- 
spicacity and foresight, has planted a tree, and is 
now trying to grow grass in the path in front of 
the Student Union. Students, when left to them- 
selves, generally find the best and quickest way ot 
getting from one building to another, and it can be 
seen that this path is an example of this. It is the 
shortest and most convenient way from Bartlett 
or the Library to the Union. I hope the administra- 
tion realizes that despite barriers, the students are 
going to walk there, and trample the grass. The 
mud that builds up there in the Fall and Spring is 
also a small hindrance to students trying to reach 
classes that are across campus from each other. But 
all is not lost! May I forward two suggestions? The 
first is to jack up the Student Union, and rotate it 
until it faces the pond. The other, a little less obvi- 
ous, is to asphalt the path, thus saving the student's 
time and temper. — Victor Aronow 

There will be an important meeting of the edi- 
torial staff of the Collegian Thursday night at 6:15 
in the editorial office.. 

All those interested in joining the editorial staff 
are welcome. Attendance for all other staff members 
is mandatory. 

Gayle Buckley Is Winner 
Of Silver Opinion Contest 


UMass sophomore Gayle P. 
Buckley of Lanesboro, Mass., 
was one of the 100 winners of 
a "starter set" of Reed & Bar- 
ton sterling silver and fine china 
and crystal in Reed & Barton's 
1962 Silver Opinion Competition 
held last spring. 

Over 12,000 students in 255 
colleges and universities entered 
the Competition this past year. 

Once a year Reed & Barton 
encourage applications for this 
scholarship through an an- 
nounced Competition. The two 
fold purpose of this scholarship 

is to provide financial assistance 
for worthy students and to com- 
pile a library of expressions of 
American taste. 

The 1962 Silver Opinion Com- 
petition was judged by the Edi- 
tors of House Beautiful, Seven- 
teen and Bride's Magazine for 
what they unanimously felt 
were the six most suitable com- 
binations of sterling silver flat- 
ware, china and crystal made 
up from the 30 designs provided 
each student entry in a printed 
color folder. 

MIT Frosh 
Number 890 
This Year 

Some 890 freshmen from every 
state and 18 foreign countries 
will register today at Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology. 

The class of 1966 includes 23 
women, one of whom is 15-year- 
old Susand Hemley of Forest 
Hills, N.Y., the youngest fresh- 
man in the class. 

Prof. Roland B. Greeley, direc- 
tor of admissions, said 87 percent 
of the freshmen ranked in the 
top tenth of their secondary 
school graduating classes. 

get Lots More from CM 

more bod y 
in the blend 

more flavor 

in the smoke 

cacp more taste 
through the filter 

It's the rich-flavor leaf that does itl Among L&M's choice tobaccos there's more 
of this longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfdtercd cigarettes. And 
with L&M's modern filter— the Miracle Tip — only pure white touches your lips. 
Get lots more from L&M — the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke. 



There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 19, at 8 p.m. in the 
Norfolk room of the S.U. 
Films and slides on Antarc- 
tica will be shown. Freshmen 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Sept. 20, at 11 a.m. in 
the Council Chambers of the 
S.U. Officers will be elected. 
By attending this meeting, you 
are not obliged to join the 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 19, at 6:30 to 7:30 
p.m. in room D of Old Chapel. 
New members are invited to 
come and join. 


All members and interested 
frosh are invited to a cookout 
on Thurs., Sept. 20, from 5-7 
p.m. at the Gambles' orchard, 
407 N. Pleasant St. Donation 


Those interested in flying or 
sky diving are invited to at- 
tend the meeting on Wed., 
Sept. 19 at 8 p.m. in the Mid- 
dlesex room of the S.U. 


All those interested in prac- 
ticing speaking French and in 
French culture are cordially in- 
vited to eat at the French 
tables in the commons every 
Thurs., commons tickets hon- 


There will be a business meet- 
ing and refreshments on Wed., 
Sept. 19, at 8 p.m. in the Wor- 
cester room of the S.U. Fresh- 
men welcome. 


There will be an organizational 
staff meeting on Thurs., Sept. 
20, at 7:.'i0 p.m. in the Frank- 
lin room of the S.U. 


Lutheran Student Association, 
I four college organization of 
Lutheran students, will meet 
for supper and program in the 
IOOF Hall, 17 Kellogg Avenue. 
Amherst, on Sunday, Sept. 23, 
at f>:1. r > p.m. The subject will 
DC "Islam", the religion of 
Arabic speaking people. Dr. 
Elmer Douglas, professor of 
Arabic and Islam ics at the 
Hartford Seminary Founda- 
tion will be the speaker. All 
are welcome. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Sept. 20, at 8 p.m. in 
the Hampden room of the S.U. 
All management majors are 
urged to be present. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Sept. 20, at 6:30 p.m. 
in the Middlesex room of the 
S.U. All interested are invited. 


There will be an important 
meeting to plan the year's 
events on Thurs., Sept. 20, at 7 
p.m. in the Hampden room of 
the S.U. 


A square dance will be held on 
Wed., Sept. 19 at 7 p.m. in the 
S.U. The dance, sponsored by 
the Heymakers, is open to 


The initial meeting will take 
place on Wed., Sept. 26 in the 
S.U. The specific room will be 
announced in the next Colleg- 
ian. The discussion will enter 
aiound education and action 
programs for the coming year. 
All those who are interested 
in the problems of peace and 
disarmament are welcome to 


There will be introductory 
broadettt engineering classes 
for prospective members every 
Sat. from 9-10 a.m. 


There will be a meeting of 
members and those who wish 
to join on Thurs., Sept. 20 at 
11 a.m. in the Nantucket room 
of the S.U. All are invited. 

independents Club 
To Hold Meeting, 
Officer Elections 

An organizational meeting of 
the Young Independents Club, 
for the purpose of supporting 
Professor Stuart Hughes as the 
ind« 'pendent candidate for the 
United States Senate, will be 
held September 20 at 7 p.m. in 
the Nantucket Room of the S.U. 

Club proponent Victor Aro- 
ItOW said that the club's imme- 
diate function .will be active 
support of Hughes and that con- 
tinuation of the organifeation 
after State elections have been 
held will depend on feeling 
among members. 

He said that a main function 
of the group will be the en- 
couragement of independent 
political thought and action. 

At the first meeting, officers 
will be elected. 




Season Tickets 



Bartlett Lobby 

4 PLAYS FOR $5.00 

(Door price, $1.50 each) 





Bridge Notes 


Duplicate bridge fans held 
their first session in the Ply- 
mouth Room last Wednesday at 
7 p.m. Although no previous an- 
nouncement was given, except by 
word of mouth, there were eight 
full tables in play. 

By a majority vote of those 
present, it was decided to hold 
the games on Wednesday eve- 
nings, from 7 to about 10 p.m. 

Bridge players are asked to 
meet tonight at 6:30 with Clar- 
ence B. Shelnut. 

Occasionally those interested 
will be asked to meet at 6:.'M 
p.m. before the game to deter- 
mine policy and settle questions. 


In the sessions 24 deals played, 
ten were slams, six wen grand 
slams and 63 was average. Their 
results were as follows. 

North South: Lidman and 
Margolis 75, Burt and Stein 65Ms, 
Higginbotham and Crawford 65, 
Baler and Emond 64, Swanson 
and Warbuiton 61H, 

East West: Shea and Mc- 
Carthy 84, Sherman and Jeffer- 
son SO 1 -, Raskowski and Gibbs 
66, Rothchild and Israel 6fi, Mc- 
Graw and Bowman 62 1 -. 

The slam hands are interest- 
ing hut the ordinary ones are 
the difficult ones. Here is one 
that on all seven plays went 
down from one to four tricks. 
How would you have bid and 

Cleopatra, with feminine guile. 

Said to Tony. "Lets barge down the Nile 1 " 

When she reached for an asp. 

Her belt lost its clasp. 

So she stapled it up Swingline style 




(incluumg 1000 staples. 

Larger tizt CUB Oesk 

Staple' only $1 40 

No bigger than a pack of gum 

• Unconditionally guaranteed! 

• Refills available anywhere' 

• Get it at any stationery, 
variety, or book store' 

• Send in you' own Swinrjlme Tabic 
PufM lor lho»e used 



played? Straight Goren method 
of valuation will be used. 
Strange and unusual conven- 
tions will be ignored (or can- 
fully indicated). South is dealer 
and East-West are vulnerable. 


S) A,Q,7,3,2 

H)6 . 

D) A, 5, 3, 

C) J, 6, 3 
J, 10, 8, 6,4 5 

A,8,2 K,Q,7,4 

J, 8, 6 K,Q, 10,7,5 

4,2 A, 9, 7 

<I>) K,9 

J, 10,9,5,3 


K, Q, 10, 8, 5 

N E 8 W 

— (d)P P 

1S» DM- Redbl* P 

I" 21) P p 

2S' ; 1' P P 

(1) As dealer I would probably 
pass this hand but in third posi- 
tion I bid on weak hands to pro- 
tect my partner's strong pass 
( i.e. this would be a strong 
pass). (2) The informative dou- 
ble asking partner to show his 
good suit and promises at least 
an opening hand. (3) Does not 
show spade support but guaran- 
tees at least 10 playing points 
the has 12). (4) This shows a 
minimum hand. Otherwise he 
should consider bidding to inter- 
fere with the double. (5) He now 
says, "I've told you everything 
and I don't promise spades." (6) 
Double dummy the best bid is to 
double 2D but he is not allowed 
to use a periscope. I'd probably 
thank partner by showing that 
my spades are rebiddable. It is 
close play but it can be made. 

Civil Service 
Now Taking 

Applications are now being 
accepted for the 1963 Federal 
Service Entrance Examination 
the United States Civil Service 
Commission has announced. This 
examination, open to college 
juniors, seniors, and graduate 
students regardless of major 
study, as well as to persons who 
have had equivalent experience, 
offers the opportunity to begin 
a career in the Federal Service 
in one of some 60 different occu- 
pational fields. A written test U 

The positions to be filled from 
the FSEE are in various Fed- 
eral agencies and are located in 
Washington, D.C., and through- 
out the United States. Depend- 
ing on the qualifications of the 
candidate, starting salaries will 
be $4,345 or $5,355 a year. 
Management Internships with 
starting salaries of $5,355 or 
$6,435 a year, will also be filled 
from this examination. 


Greenfield J. C. 
Officially Opens 

Greenfield Regional Commu- 
nity College, the second state 
junior college in Western Mas- 
j sachusetts, opened its doors to 
130 students Monday when it 
officially became part of the 
state education system. 

Berkshire Community College 
in Pittsfield opened two years 
a^o. Holyoke Junior College will 
become part of the community 
college setup in September, 1961. 

Applicants who apply by 
September 27, 1962, will be 
scheduled for the written test to 
be held on October 13, 1962. Six 
additional tests have been sched- 
uled during the year. The dates 
are: November 17, 1962, Janu- 
ary 12, February 9, March 16, 
April 20, and May 11, 1963. 

The closing date for accept- 
ance of applications for Man- 
tgement Internships is January 
24, 1963. For all other positions 
the closing date is April 25, 

Details concerning the require- 
ments, further information 
about the positions to be filled, 
and instructions on how to apply 
are given in civil service an- 
nouncement No. 287. 

These announcements may be 
obtained from many post offices 
throughout the country, college 
placement offices, civil service 
regional offices, or from the U.S. 
Civil Service Commission, 

Washington 25, D.C. 

LOST: GLASSES, black horn- 
rimmed, in case, Friday in vi- 
cinity of Morrill Science Cen- 
ter. Please contact Jim Norton, 



V Mass Students Back 


Sept. 17-23 

With each $5.00 order a $1.00 pizza 
will be given away absolutely free. 
Delivery from 7:30-10:30 p.m. Call 
AL 3-3043. 

Open 3 p.m.- 12 Opposite Kieto's 

Before you all get too busy, 
we're going to have a contest. 
It's going to be a very simple 
one — a limerick contest. All you 
have to do is type or write out 
your favorite limerick and send 
it in with your name and ad- 
dress to Limerick Contest, J.D.'s 
CORNER, Collegian, Student 
Union, UMass, Amherst, Mass. 
The deadline will be early in 
October, so that gives you a full 
two weeks or more to recall all 
of your favorite limericks and 
send them in. The winning 
limerick will be printed here (if 
printable), and at least one of 
the prizes will be a banned 
book, a book of French cartoons, 
or a volume of "forbidden" 
limericks. So let's see those 
entries start pouring in. 

Next on the agenda for today 
is a definition attributed to Dr. 
Ferrigno of the department of 
romance languages. He re- 
portedly informed one of his 
classes that a "virgin forest" is 
"one in which the hand of man 
has never set foot." 

I'm certain that you're all 
interested in what's going on on 
other campi (one campus; two 
campi) around the country. 
Well, the latest fad seems to be 
marathon telephone calls. Here's 
how it works: a boys' dorm 
makes a local phone call to a 
girls' dorm. After the initial 

callers are finished talking, they 
put someone else on the phone, 
and they continue the conversa- 
tion. For a single dime, every 
guy In Van Meter, for example, 
who dates a girl in Arnold, say, 
can talk to his girl. And when 
the boys run out of girls they 
know in the dorm they've called, 
just anyone gets one the phone 
and introduces himself or her- 
self to the party at the other 
end. In fact, lots of blind dates 
get made this way. The only 
rule of the talkathon is that 
there must always be someone 
on the phone at each dormitory. 
Last year at some colleges 
dorms used to challenge each 
other to talkathons, and they 
used to last for days around the 
clock before the connection was 
broken. Let's hear from you as 
to what you think was the 
longest inter-dorm phone call, 
and then we'll try and find 
someone to break your record. 

And now, more for free: the 
Food and Drug Administration 
(U. S. Health Department, 
Washington 25, D. C.) has be- 
come alarmed by the number of 
peonle who drive under the 
influence of tranquilizers, anti- 
histimines, bennies, etc. and has 
prepared a free leaflet called 
"Drugs and Driving." Write 
away for it. 

UMass 9 62 Graduates 
Appointed To Naval O.C.S. 

Two UMass graduates of the 
Class of '62, Ralph Joseph Sim- 
mons and Bernard Philip Schultz, 
have been appointed to the Naval 
Officer Candidate School at New- 
port, Rhode Island to begin 
training October 29. 

Both participated in campus 
and fraternity activities. Mr. 
Simmons was a vice president 
and activities committee chair- 
man for Tau Kappa Epsilon, lie- 
sides being Inter-Fratemity 
Council representative to the 
First Annual New England Land 
Grant Colleges Conference of 
Fraternity Councils and Deans in 

Mr. Schultz was on the Dean's 
List in his junior and senior 
year. He was also a member of 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, a marshall for 
the School of Business Adminis- 
tration, at commencement exer- 
cises on the advisory board for 
the Class of *62. chairman of the 
Winter Carnival Concert in '61, 
and chairman of last June's Sen- 
ioi Dinner-Dance. 

At the Officer Candidate School 
they will study such subjects as 
naval history, gunnery, seaman- 
ship, and engineering. They will 
be commissioned Ensigns in the 
Naval Reserve at the completion 
of their four months' course. 

Radio WFCR-FM To Carry 
Boston Symphony Concerts 

WFCR-FM. Amherst will 
broadcast the eleventh consecu- 
tive season of live Boston Sym- 
phony Orchestra broadcasts be- 
ginning Friday, Sept. 21 at 2:10 
p.m. and Saturday. Sept. 22 at 
8:25 p.m. 

Diltd from Symphony Hall in 
Boston, these concerts will be 
heard throughout the Symphony 
season with William Pierce as the 
announcer, with Jordan Whitelaw 
continuing as the Symphony pro- 

The first Friday-Saturday con- 
certs mark Erich Leinsdorf's de- 
out as music director of the or- 
chestra, a post held for so lonr 
by Charles Munch. For his open- 
ing program Leinsd >rf has chos- 
en three works: Beethoven's 
"Eroiea" Symphony, the Seventn 
Symphony of Boston composer 
Walter Piston and Richard 
Strauss' delightful "Til Eulen- 

For WFCR listeners these con- 
ceits would not be complete with- 

out the pre-concert commentary 
of G. Wallace Woodworth. The 
enthusiasm and vast musical 
knowledge of the famed Harvard 
Professor have added greatly to 
the enjoyment of these concerts 
for many years, and so "Woody"' 
will again be a regular feature 
on WFCR. Thursdays at 9 p.m. 
and Saturdays at 6 p.m., his pre- 
Symphony analysis adds a spe- 
cial dimension to the weekly Bos- 
ton Symphony Orchestra broad- 

WFCR-FM (88.5) is a non- 
commercial educational radio sta- 
tion supported by the Western 
Massachusetts Broadcasting 
Council. Council members are: 
Amherst College, Mount Holyoke 
College, Smith College and the 
University of Massachusetts. 
WFCR is a member of the seven - 
If it ion Educational Radio Net- 
work, which operates from Bos- 
ton to Washington, and also a 
radio affiliate of the National Ed- 
ucational Television and Radio 
Center in New York. 


Dormitories and Organiza- 
tions who wish to enter teams 
in intramural football competi- 
tion must have their rosters in 
no later tthan Friday Septem- 
ber 21. Rosters should be passed 
into Room 8 of the Cage. 


Those who have not claimed 
their books may do so in the 
Barnstable Room, Sept. 20-26. 
Payments may be claimed in the 
Barnstable room on the above 


Adelphia Rally And Dance 
Kickoff Redmen Football 

An all-time record turnout is 
expected this Friday evening for 
the year's first football rally 
which officially ushers in the 1962 
gridiron season. Beginning with a 
parade through the men's and 
women's dormitory areas and in- 
cluding the introduction of play- 
ers and coaches, the night's fes- 
tivities will be highlighted by 
the lighting of the traditional 
bonfire by Metawampe and cli- 
maxed by a huge rally dance. 

With the record Freshman 
class on hand anxiously awaiting 
their first collegiate football con- 
test, the highly touted Redmen 
team will be on hand on the eve 
of the Yankee Conference's open- 
ing game against the Black Bears 
of the University of Maine at 
Alumni Field. Team Co-captains 
Paul Majeski and Tom Kirby 
will address the student body 
along with Head Coach Vic Fusia. 
Also expected to take part in 
the festivities will be President 
John Lederle, Director of Ath- 
letics Warren McGuirk, and Dean 

The rally parade will begin at 
the top of Butterfield Hill at 7 
p.m., continuing down the hill past 
Mills and Fernald Hall. As the 
parade passes each of the boys' 
dorms, the crowd will rapidly 
grow and by the time it reaches 
the girls' dormitories there will 
be approximately 2,000 boys in 
the procession. It will then move 
toward the girls : dorms by way 
of the old Infirmary, past the 
Women's Physical Ed. building, 
and finally into the rally area be- 
hind the Student Union. 

Adelphians Jim Trelease and 
Steve Israel head the Rally Com- 
mittee which includes Mortar 
Board, Scrolls, Maroon Key, 
A.P.O., Cheerleaders, Revelers, 
the Redmen Marching Band, and 
the Precisionettes. 

With the rally beginning at 
7:30, the dance will follow im- 
mediately with the popular music 
of the Northern Lights in the 
S.U. Ballroom. Admission to the 
dance will be 50 cents. 


Coach Garber has announced 
• that there will be a meeting of 
all varsity lacrosse players Fri- 
day, September 21, in Room 14 of 
the Men's Physical Education 

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Metawampe, traditional symbol of the spirit of The Redmen, 
leads off the band in performance at half-time during one of 
last year's football games. On campus, Metawampe is Robert 
Small '63. 

W k * 

Cheerleaders go into one of their many spirited calls, leading the 
Redmen on to victory. 

Free Dartmouth 
Passes Offered 

Q 1 Year $11 Q 6 mot. $5.50 

•Thle iMdol eftor ovolloble to 
college students. Faculty member* 
end cellefe libroriei el»o eligible, 
when subscribing themselves. 

Mr. Robert O'Connell, Finan- 
cial Manager of Athletics for the 
University, announced yesterday 
that two free tickets to the Dart- 
mouth game will be given away 
to the president of the fraternity 
or sorority which buys the most 
tickets to the Hanover clash. 

This is perfect opportunity for 
fraternities and sororities to 
give further proof of their strong 
school spirit, and reap other 
rewards in the bargain. 

As was reported in Monday's 
Collegian, special buses have 
been chartered for UMass stu- 
dents, faculty, and other fans who 
wish to make the trip to Hanover, 
New Hampshire to support the 
UMass team when it takes the 
field against the powerful Dart- 
mouth "Indian" squad. 

The price of the bus ride has 
now been definitely set at $4.00 
for the round trip. The bus tick- 
ets are on sale in the Alumni 
offices in Memorial Hall. Game 
tickets are $2.00 and may be pur- 
chased from Mr. O'Connell in the 
Curry, Hicks Building Monday- 
through Friday until September 
26. A chicken barbecue lunch will 
be available to students at the 
entrance to the stadium for a 
moderate price. Arrangements 

have also been made for the 
buses to stop for supper on the 
return trip to the campus. 

Students have already begun 
to purchase their tickets for the 
game and the bus ride, so why 
don't you join the rest of the 
UMass rooters and travel wilh 
your team to what promises to 
be one of their hardest-fought 
contests of the forthcoming sea- 

The following are my predic- 
tions for the Eastern Confer- 
ence of the N.F.L. as was pro- 
mised in last week's column. Al- 
though the opening games have 
already been played, the results 
served to confirm rather than 
alter my predictions. 

1. Cleveland Browns — Coach 
Paul Brown will not tolerate an- 
other year of defeat (that means 
second or third place to Paul 
Brown). This year the Brownies 
will present a new look. Jim 
Ninowski, a capable roll-out 
passer, will replace Milt Plum at 
quarterback, and Tom Wilson, a 
good halfback who played be- 
hind a better one at Los Angeles, 
will make good when given the 
chance. He will get the chance 
because of Ernie Davis' tragic 
illness which may end his foot- 
ball career. The rest of the back- 
field contains Ray (Rocket) Ren- 
fro at flanker, a ten year veteran, 
and Jim Brown at fullback. Jim 
Brown, who has led the N.F.L. in 
rushing every year he has 
played, is the best runner in the 
history of football. A strong of- 
fensive line, headed by all-pro 
Jim Ray Smith, will lead this 
potent backfield. The ends are 
many and capable although there 
are no great ones. Rookie Gary 
Collins might help. The defensive 
line has great mobility, but lacks 
the necessary size. Rookies Mike 
Lucci and Sam Tidmore are both 
good and will add class to the 
linebacking. Bernie Parrish leads 
a young and improving secondary 
which could be first-class if Jim 
Shofner is replaced. 

2. St. Louis Cardinals — John 
David Crow! The return of John 
Crow to his running halfback slot 
provides the big reason for this 
prediction. Although Crow is 
neither as fast as the fastest nor 
as big as the biggest he "dies 
hard", as one crack N.F.L. de- 
fensive lineman put it. Sam 
Etcheverry, "The Rifle" from 
Canadian football, should have a 
better season. He will throw to 
Bobby Joe Conrad at flanker, Tad 
Anderson at right end, and the 
great Sonny Randle at split-end. 
Frank Mestnik will be the full- 
back unless new coach Wally 
Lemm realizes that he should 
move Crow to fullback and let 
Prentice Gautt, another fine run- 
ner, cavort at halfback. The 
lines, offensive and defensive, are 
good, and the defensive secondary 
is very effective. This is a team 
with no real weakness. 

3. New York Giants — The 
Kastern Division Champions of 
'61 are still a basically sound 
team, however age, long a Giant 
nemesis, may have finally found 
its mark. Y. A. Tittle, 34, is back 
at quarterback; Frank Gifford, 32, 

is out of retirement to play 
flanker; Alex Webster and Bob 
Gaiters hold down the running 
positions. The ends are good with 
Del Shafner, an all -pro. The of- 
fensive line is sound at the mo- 
ment, but Stroud, 34, and 
Wietecha, 33, may need help. 
The defensive line is one of the 
best, but it, too, is aging. Andy 
Robustelli is 35 and Dick Mod- 
zelewski is 32; add to this a 32- 
year-old Tom Scott at linebacker 
and you have a real weakness. 
The secondary has lost Dick 
Nolan, but Erich Barnes, Dick 
Lynch, and Jimmy Patton are all 
big time. Alan Webb, a Canadian 
veteran, will probably fill the 
fourth spot. 

4. Philadelphia Eagles — Sonny 
Jurgenson leads the best passing 
attack in the Conference. On the 
receiving end of Sonny's ac- 
curate passes are Tommy Mc- 
Donald, Fete Retzlaff, and Bobby 
Walston. The running is sound 
with Jim Schraeder from the 
Redskins anchoring an adequate 
offensive line, and Clarence 
Peaks, Ted Dean, Theron Sapp, 
and the shifty Timmy Brown 
providing the ball-carrying 
punch. This fine offense leaves 
the defense to take the blame for 
its projected fourth place finish. 
The defensive line is old and in 
need of shoring up, and the back- 
field will sorely miss Tom Brook- 
shier. The linebacking is the only 
bright spot with John Nocera, 
Maxie Baughan, and veteran 
Chuck Bednarik making those 
key tackles. 

5. Pittsburgh Steelers — A dark- 
horse candidate, the Steelers 
have the defense and the inspira- 
tion in quarterback Bobby Layne 
to go all the way. Bob Ferguson, 
a rookie who was everybody's 
All-American at Ohio State, 
makes the backfield loo» good. 
Ed Brown will give Layne the 
rest when he needs it. The two 
major weaknesses are lack of a 
good outside runner and another 
first-rate receiver to go with 
Buddy Dial. 

6. Washington Redskins — For 
the first time in years the Red- 
skins will present an offensive 
threat. Snead has improved at 
quarteiback, and ex-Brown Bobby 
Mitchell is the number one 
breakaway threat in the N.F.L. 
The defense is strong against 
rushing and weak against pass- 

7. Dallas Cowboys — This will 
be the year for Don Meredith to 
come of age — if he is going to. 
He has competent mates in the 
backfield and at ends. The de- 
fense needs help in linebacking, 
pass rushing, and at halfback. 

Big 10 Teams Lead 
All-American Squad 

Midwestern football powers in 
the Big 10 have the greatest 
concentration of All-America 
prospects for the 1962 season, a 
poll of the nation's college grid 
coaches showed today. 

Eight players from Big 10 
schools — including two each from 
Michigan State and Iowa — give 
that conference the largest rep- 
resentation among the 47 top 
college prospects selected by 
members of the American Foot- 
ball Coaches Association. The se- 
lections by more than 500 
coaches were announced today by 

Bill Murray, association presi- 
dent and Duke coach. 

Named from the Big 10 were: 
Pat Richter, Wisconsin, Cloyd 
Webb, Iowa, ends; Bob Bell, 
Minnesota, Bob Vogel, Ohio 
State, tackles; Dave Behrman, 
Michigan State, center; Larry 
Ferguson, Iowa, Dave Raimey, 
Michigan, halfbacks, and George 
Saimes, Michigan State, fullback. 
Both the Southeastern Confer- 
ence and the Big Five from the 
Pacific Coast each rated seven 
candidates in the coaches' voting, 
while the Southwest Conference 


qualified five, including two from 
Texas— guard Johnny Treadwell, 
fullback Ray Poage. Duke tackle 
Art Gregory and halfback Mark 
Leggett were among four nom- 
inees from the Atlantic Coast 

Eastern independents Penn 
State, Syracuse and Holy Cross 
contributed a total of four All- 
America candidates. Tony Day, 
Columbia guard, was the lone 
Ivy League pick, and Notre 
Dame fullback Mike Lind was 
the single Irish selection. 



WMUA Will Broadcast 
Weekly Language Studies 

UMass Junior Waldemar Ulich 
will give a series of weekly pro- 
grams, each consisting of two 
half hour segments in French, 
Spanish or German, aimed at stu- 
dents studying a contemporary 
foreign language. 

Listeners will hear music, 
anecdotes, stories and customs of 
the countries in which the lan- 
guages being used by Ulich are 

The series, which began last 
night, will be given from 7 to 8 
p.m. Tuesday evenings over 
WMUA, UMass campus radio 
station (91.1 FM). 

Programs have been arranged 
so that each language may be 
heard twice every three weeks on 
a revolving schedule. 

According to Ulich, the pur- 
pose of the programs will be to 
enable those studying a language 
to obtain a cultural background 

Trustees . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
the people of Massachusetts. 
I'M Lags In Faculty Pay 

The budget statement of the 
trustees stresses the highly com- 
petitive academic market as the 
source of the University's most 
pressing problem in maintaining 
high quality in its educational 

For al! practical purposes, the 
University is in a weak competi- 
tive position for qualified faculty 
members. With colleges and uni- 
versities around the country now 
offering top salaries of $18,000, 
$25,000 and up, the University's 
present salary structure is unre- 
alistically low, the trustees said. 

Even among the New England 
state universities, Massachusetts 
must be prepared to take giant 
strides to keep up. Connecticut 
has taken the lead with salaries 
for full professors being set at 
a minimum of $11,340 and a max- 
imum of $16,760, with additional 
provision for a $540 across-the- 
board increase for all ranks 
planned for 1964. The trustees 
said that Massachusetts must 
move effectively against this 
kind of salary competition. 

Other public universities in 
New England are already plan- 
ning on salary improvements of 
7 per cent to 10 per cent. At the 
national level where the Univer- 
sity draws a substantial number physics building addition, and 
of its faculty, conditions are like- 'nine other major buildings. In 
wise adverse. Compared to the addition, requests are made for 

to complement their grammatical 
studies in the classroom. 

James O'Hearn, WUA director, 
and director of educational pro- 
gramming Joe Turowsky both 
regard Ulich's effort as a major 
advance in educational broadcast- 
ing in the Pioneer Valley and are 
proud to add the program to the 
WMUA roster of public service 
and information. 

Mount Holyoke 
Introduces Special 
Recognition Plan 

Qualified Seniors at Mount 
Holyoke College who receive a 
special recognition for their 
honors work may now also be 
cited for high achievement in all 
their college work. 

The new plan, as presented in 
the revised Faculty Legislation, 
calls for degrees in distinction, 
with great distinction, with hon- 
or, with high honor and with 
greatest honor. 

A degree with distinction will 
be granted to all students who 
have achieved a four-year college 
average of B (9). All students 
with a four-year average of B 
plus (10) and a grade of B or 
better on the general examina- 
tion will receive tho degree with 
great distinction. 

This recognition for excellence 
in general studies has been ex- 
tended to include those students 
enrolled in the honors program. 
Previously an honors student was 
only eligible for one of three 
honor degiees or the regular de- 
gree, according to the quality of 
her work. 

Other Requests 

The budget request approved 
by the trustees provides for re- 
quired improvements in other 
areas by emphasizing that the 
University goal must be to pro- 
vide "facilities for our Massachu- 
setts young men and women that 
are comparable to those existing 
at other state uni%ersities." 

Funds are requested for con- 
tinued maintenance of the physi- 
cal plant, which will increase in 
fiscal 1964, with the addition of 
the new building for the School 
of Business Administration, new 

Civil Service 
Exam To Be 
October 13 

The United States Civil Serv- 
ice Commission has announced 
that UMass juniors, seniors, and 
graduate students desiring to 
take the Federal Service En- 
trance Examination October 13 
should apply by September 27. 
All are eligible regardless of 
their majors. 

The Commission has scheduled 
six additional tests for November 
17, January 12, February 9, 
March 16, April 20, and May 11, 
1963. The closing date for all 
applications is April 25, 1963, but 
students wishing to take the 
Management Internships test 
must apply by January 24. 

Further information can be 
obtained from the post office, 
University placement office, in 
Machmer Hall, local civil service 
office, or from the U.S. Civil 
Service Commission, Washington 
25, D.C., by requesting civil 
service announcement No. 287. 

The Federal Service offers 
career opportunities in sixty dif- 
ferent fields, and a written test 
is a prerequisite for entrance. 

US Naval Reserve 
To Resume Activity 
On UMass Campus 

U.S. Naval Reserve Company 
1-3, affiliated with the Office of 
Naval Research, is resuming its 
activity on the UMass campus. 

The Company affords reser- 
vists the oppoitunity to maintain 
and improve their status within 
the Naval Establishment. Mem- 
bers of the student body as well 
as individuals within the faculty 
and staff who are members of the 
Reserve are eligible, as are otner 
reservists who live in Western 

Meetings are held two or three 
times monthly on Tuesday eve- 
nings at 7:30 p.m., in Dickinson 

Interested reservists are in- 
vited to address their inquiries to 
Prof. Herschel G. Abbott, Com- 
manding Officer, in care of the 
Foresti y Department, Conserva- 
tion Building. 

average full professor salary of 
$10,010 at the University, the 
U.S. Office of Education reports 
that the average salary of a full 
professor in the North Atlantic 
area was $11,470, an increase of 
6.5 per cent over the previous 
year. Because of budgetary re- 
strictions, the University had not 
been able to adjust its salary 
schedule in a comparable manner. 

The trustee budget request 
calls for approximately six and 
a half million dollars to meet 
continuing salary commitments as 
well as one and one-half million 
to provide for new teachers and 
to take some steps forward in 
meeting this heavy competition 
in faculty salaries. 

Although the trustees do not, 
by law, have the authority to fix 
salaries of non-professional per- 
sonnel at the University, they ex- 
press the hope that the General 
Court will provide a salary in- 
crease for these state employees. 
The trustee statement, in list- 
ing salary improvement as a high 
priority item, points out that the 
officials and people of the Com 
monwealth have established a 
state university to provide sound 
educational opportunities. "The 
funds requested," stated the trus- 
tees, "are necessary to carry out 
that responsibility." 

$1,280,000 for educational sup- 
plies and equipment, called by the 
trustees "the most important in- 
gredient in university education 
next to good teachers and an ade- 
quate library." Requests for con- 
tinuing research projects, schol- 
arships and other items support- 
ing the total educational pro- 
gram complete the budget docu- 

The trustees' policy statement 
concludes that the problems in- 
volved in the budget request "are 
not independent of the develop- 
ment of public higher education 
in this Commonwealth. These is- 
sues involve the very real prob- 
lem of accommodating, beyond 
expansion plans charted, th? 
great numbers of qualified young 
people in this State who are seek- 
ing a college education and the 
allocation of sufficient revenues 
on an increasing scale to provide 
a quality educational program." 

Republicans . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
root education in helping." 

The Political Activity Commit- 
tee gets under way officially with 
a post-primary meeting on 
Thursday, October 20th, at 8 
p.m. in the Middlesex Room. 
Any interested student is cor- 
dially invited. 

100 Fellowships Open 
To Seniors And Grads 

Brown Represents 
Alpha Zeta 
At Conference 

UMass senior Charles B. 
Brown attended the 28th Bien- 
nial Conclave of the Fraternity 
of Alpha Zeta held at the Nat- 
ional 4-H Center in Washington, 
D. C, September 10-13. Dele- 
gates from each of the frater- 
nity's 51 chapters attended. 

Mr. Brown, who makes his 
home in Roselle, N. J., is a food 
science and technology major at 
the University. 

The conclave was highlighted 
by the initiation of Oiville L. 
Freeman, Secretary of Agricul- 
ture, and Charles Dana Bennett, 
special consultant to the Foun- 
dation for American Agricul- 
ture, as honorary members of the 

Alpha Zeta is an honorary ag- 
ricultural fraternity. Founded in 
1897, the fraternity has had 
through the years over 42,000 
members chosen on the basis of 
high scholarship, fine character, 
and potential leadership. 


All those interested in join- 
ing the Collegian Photography 
staff, please come to a meet- 
ing Friday at 6:30 p.m. 

Dr. John T. Conlon, Chairman 
of the Department of Manage- 
ment, with office in Draper Hall, 
announced today that nomina- 
tions are now open to UMass 
students for 100 Danforth Grad- 
uate Fellowships, and will close 
October 28. 

Offered by the Danforth Foun- 
dation of St. Louis, Missouri, the 
fellowships, worth up to $12,000, 
are available to male college sen- 


Freshman Ball tickets are still 
on sale in the S.U. Lobby; Wed. 
19 1-4; Thurs. 20: 10-4; Fri. 21: 

10-11, 1-4. 

* * * 

The first Provost's Hour will 
be postponed until Mon., Septem- 
ber 24. On that date Provost 
Woodside will be in the Colonial 
Lounge from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m., 
and will be happy to have stu- 
dents come in to discuss any 


• * * 

Introductory broadcast engi- 
neering classes for prospective 
members of WMUA are held 

t-vt'iy Saturday from 9-10 a.m. 

• • * 

All Veteran students who are 
studying under the provisions of 
Public Law 550 (Korean Bill) 
must fill out V.A. enrollment 
forms at once in room E27, 
Machmer Hall, if they expect to 
receive early payment of bene- 
fits. Also, children of deceased 
Veterans under Public Law 634 
must file V.A. enrollment forms 
at once if they expect benefit 


• • * 

On Thursday. September 20th 
at 11:15 a.m. the United States 
Air Force Drum and Bugle Corps 
will give a concert on the South 

Lawn of the Student Union. 

• • » 

A placement test for the 
Peace Corps will be given on 
Sept. 29, at 8:30 a.m. in Amherst 
Regional Jr. High School on 
Lessey St. 

Further information may be 
obtained at the office of the 
Placement and Financial Aid 

Services in Machmer Hall. 

• * • 

The Revelers conducted their 
first tapping of the year yester- 
day morning in the Hatch. 

Miss Anne Richards, class of 
'65, was chosen as the new Re- 

• • * 

The Distinguished Visitor's 
Committee has openings for un- 
dergraduates for the coming 

iors or recent giaduates prepar- 
ing for a career of teaching, 
counseling, or administrative 
work at the college level. Ap- 
plicants may be planning to ma- 
jor in any field of study common 
to the undergraduate liberal arts 
and sciences curriculum, at the 
American graduate school of 
their choice, but should not have 
already undertaken graduate 

The fellowships will be award- 
ed to outstanding candidates 
nominated by Liaison Officers or 
accredited colleges and universi- 
ties in the United States this 
year. Nominees will be judged on 
intellectual promise and personal- 
ity, integrity, genuine interest in 
religion, and high potential for 
effective college teaching. 

Winners will be eligible for up 
to four years of financial as- 
sistance, with an annual maxi- 
mum of $1,500 for single men 
and $2,000 (as well as $500 per 
child) for married men, plus tui- 
tion and fees. Students without 
financial needs are also invited 
to apply. 

There are now 472 Danforth 
Fellows in graduate study pre- 
paring to teach, and 267 moie al- 
ready teaching in some 150 col- 
leges in this country and in 20 
institutions abroad. Danforth 
Fellowships may be held for life, 
with certain benefits after com- 
pletion of graduate study such as 
financial assistance to attend 
educational conferences. 

Senate Committee 
Has 5 Openings 

Openings for five University 
students-at-large exist on the 
Senate Public Relations Commit- 
tee, chairman Marilyn Singer has 

The committee functions in 
promoting publicity for the Stu- 
dent Government Association and 
in promoting all programs that 
would extend the University 

Public Relation programs now 
being planned include an orienta- 
tion program for new senators, 
tulks on and off campus about 
University programming and a 
conference for Freshman candi- 
dates for office to explain elec- 
tion procedures and rules, re- 
sponsibilities of office and pro- 

year. They are paiticularly in- 
terested in Freshmen, Sopho- 
mores, and Juniors. Please sign 
up on the sheet in the R.S.O. 
office. Deadline Sept. 27. 



and Orchestra with RaeLets 
Tickets: $2.00 — $2.50 — $3.50 . . Available at 

in Amherst 




Centennial Year 

CoLLeq ian 




D'Avanzo Resigns: 
Senate "On Trial" 

by RUTH KOBS '64 

Senator Andy D'Avanzo re- 
signed from the Student Senate 
at their meeting on Wednesday 
night declaring that the Senate 
"was on trial" as an organiza- 



Photo by Jon Fife 


tion and that there was a "break- 
down of formality which was 
ruining the Senate". 

Sen. D'Avanzo, a Senator for 
the past three years, concluded 
that "the Student Senate would 
have some good potential with 
more effort". 

Senator Abdul Samma, with 
D'Avanzo a member of the Stu- 
dent government organization for 
the past three years, also an- 
nounced that he will not run for 
re-election. He thanked the Sena- 
tors for the opportunity and ex- 
perience of working with them. 

Senators Fred Thurber and 
Rosemary Seward were appointed 
co-chairmen of the Elections 
Committee. ' Both Senators will 
have only one vote on the 
Executive Committee. 

The 1961 election rules were 
approved by the Student Senate 
for the coming election. 

It was agreed to increase In- 
dex appropriations for the current 
year by $480. The inciease will 
allow the Index to eliminate ad- 
vertising, thus allowing more 
pages for other items of interest 
to the student body. 

The United Nations Week 
Executive Committee was denied 
its request for $170 for publicity 
for the week's events. Senator 
Bob Brauer questioned "the need 
for the money" while Sen. Sam- 
ma declared that the Committee 
did good work for our campus. 

An Ad Hoc committee to the 
Services Committee will deal 
with the problems in the dining 
areas. The new committee is 
called the Committee on Dining 

Senator Marilyn Singer, chair- 
man of the Public Relations Com- 
mittee, announced that she is 
making plans to hold a confer- 
ence for freshmen to inform 
them of the procedures and rules 
of running for election. 

An announcement was made of 
the appointment of Senator Joan 
Labuzoski as chairman of the 
Activities Committee. 

Photo by Jon Fife 

UMass Names Dr. C. Cox 
Head Of Microbiology Dept. 

Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, 
UMass Provost, today announced 
the appointment of Dr. C. D. Cox 
as Commonwealth Head of the 
Department of Microbiology in 
the College of Arts and Sciences. 

Dr. Cox succeeds Prof. Ralph 
L. France, who retired in June, 
1961 after 33 years on the Uni- 
versity faculty, eight years as 
department head. A specialist in 
intercellular parasitism who has 
also done work in immunology and 
microbial physiology, Prof. Cox 
comes to the University from 
Washington, D.C., where he 
served as head of the micro- 
biology branch of the Office of 
Naval Research for the past two 

Prior to that, Dr. Cox served 
as chairman of the Department 
of Microbiology at the Univer- 
sity of South Dakota School of 
Medicine. He has also taught at 

Pennsylvania State University 
and at the Medical College of 
Virginia at Richmond. 

Dr. Cox is a graduate of the 
University of Illinois, where he 
also received his M.S. and Ph.D. 
degiees. He has published some 
22 research papers in a number 
of different scientific journals. He 
is on the editorial board of the 
"Journal of Bacteriology." 

A captain in the U.S. Army 
during World War II, Dr. Cox 
served as officer-in -charge of 
bacteriology, 9th Medical Labora- 
tory, in the China-Burma-India 

Dr. Cox is a member of the 
American Society for Microbio- 
logy, the Society for Experi- 
mental Biology and Medicine, 
and a fellow of the American 
Academy of Microbiology. He is 
a member of Sigma Xi, national 
scientific society. 

UMass Research Program 
To Study "Stress Factors" 

The effects of technological 
and natural "stress factors" on 
the health, safety and efficiency 
of human beings will be probed 
in a major research program 
opened at UMass, Pres. John W. 
Lederle has announced. 

Established by the Board of 
Trustees, a new Institute of En- 
vironmental Psychophysiology 
will study behavorial and bodily 
reactions of humans subjected to 
unusual temperatures, noises, 
lights and other factors. 

The Institute's staff will simu- 

1800 Students 
To Visit UM 
Next Month 

Approximately 1,800 high 
school students from all parts of 
the Commonwealth will visit the 
UMass campus next month for 
the University's traditional High 
School Guest Day program. 

Students representing Massa- 
chusetts public, parochial and 
private secondary schools will at- 
tend in groups on each Saturday 
in October for informational 
talks by University officials. 

Principals and guidance coun- 
selors have received invitations 
to the program. They will ac- 
company students according to a 
county system in use for the 
third year. 

The four programs are sched- 
uled as follows: October 6 — 
Dukes, Middlesex, Nantucket and 
Plymouth Counties; October 13 — 
Beikshire, Franklin and Worces- 
ter Counties; October 20 — Essex, 
Hampden and Hampshire Coun- 
ties; October 27 — Barnstable, 
Bristol, Norfolk and Suffolk 

Main purpose of the Guest 
Days is to introduce the students 
—particularly seniors — to the 
University's campus, facilities, 
admissions procedures and 
courses of study. Parents are 
also encouraged to attend the 

Representatives of the Univer- 
sity's colleges, schools and de- 
partments will be on hand for 
consultation at each session. 

Members of the Registrar's 
staff will explain the University's 
requirements for entrance, as well 
as other procedures used in judg- 
ing students for admission. 

All participants in the Guest 
Days program are invited to at- 
tend athletic activities scheduled 
for October. These events include 
varsity and freshman soccer 
games, a varsity cross-country 
contest and two varsity football 


Nomination papers became 
available Thursday, Sept. 20. 

Nomination papers are due 
Thursday, Sept. 27 at 5 p.m. 

Elections will be held Mon- 
day, October 1. 

late the sti esses and pressures 
felt by persons working in un- 
usual surroundings on industrial, 
military or aerospace projects. 
The research will also analyze 
the effects of complex, high-speed 
machine systems on the people 
who operate them. 

According to Dr. Edward C. 
Moore, Dean of the UM Graduate 
School and Coordinator of Re- 
search, the Institute is practical- 
ly unique in its use of a team ap- 
proach whereby experts in dif- 
ferent fields pool their knowledge 
to attack major problems in the 
new branch of research. 

Administratively the new facil- 
ity will operate within the UM 

Mass. State 



Evan Johnston '50, Director of 
Associate Alumni, told UMass 
Young Democrats Wednesday 
that the piesent Massachusetts 
censtitutionai system "invites 
misuse of funds." 

Johnston gave his talk to a 
crowd of about 40 persons pres- 
ent at the first meeting held by 
the Young Democrats this, semes- 

"Democrats and Republicans 
alike have to sign these peti- 
tions", said Johnston in reference 
to five initiative petitions spon- 
sored by Endicott Peabody, 
Democratic Candidate for Gov- 
ernor, which call for reforms in 
the Commonwealth's govern- 
mental organization. 

The Five petitions include: 

1) A four year term for gov- 
ernor and Lt. governor with 
both men running as a team. 

2) Abolition of the Governor's 

3) Limit legislative session to 
six months. 

4) Give governor power to re- 
organize executive depart- 

Department of Psychology, but 
team members will be drawn 
from many other areas. A board 
composed of leading American 
scientists will serve as a distin- 
guished advisory body to conduct 
long-range planning uml to pro- 
vide an independent basis for 
technical evaluation. 

Research equipment in the De- 
partment of Psychology will be 
used to carry out the Institute's 
program. Included is a specially- 
designed chamber for study of 
human subjects undergoing tem- 
perature and humidity tests. Com- 
plex apparatus is used to record 
changes in behavior and bodily 
reactions, with windows permit- 
ting visual observation of sub- 
jects. The chamber is one of only 
two or three used in university 
research in the entire country. 
(Continued on page 5) 


5) Home rule for towns and 

Johnston declared that the five 
reforms sought by the initiative 
petitions were "big. basic planks" 
in Peabody's campaign. Johnston 
stressed that the need for these 
reforms transcended party poli- 

Speaking on behalf of the 
Commonwealth Organization of 
Democrats, a wing of the Demo- 
cratic party devoted to ridding 
the Massachusetts party of cor- 
ruption, Johnston told the gather- 
ing that they must get out and 
fight to clean up Massachusetts 

Following Johnston's talk, club 
membeis volunteered to cir- 
culate the five initiative petitions 
on campus and in the Amherst 

Committee preparations are 
also being made for a tea to be 
held for Mrs. Endicott Peabody 
scheduled for the afternoon of 
Thursday, Sept. 27. Details will 
be announced. 

The next Young Democrats 
meeting will be Tuesday at 4 p.m. 
in a room to be posted. 

Evan Johnston (right) discusses present state of Massachusetts' 
constitutional system. Joe Bradley seated (left). 


Collegian Editorial Page 

Preserve The Press 

Somebody wise in the ways of the world 
once said of Woman, "You can't live with her 
and you can't live without her." In some 
respects at least the press in our society to- 
day is like a woman : Often frustrating and 
hard to live with but literally impossible to 
live without. 

Wise men of all time have depended on 
the press for the circulation of their ideas. 
It will be readily recalled that the wis- 
dom of many of these men was not recog- 
nized as such in their own time. Only the 
ages have proved the agelessness of their 
thought. But at least they were heard; at 
least their wisdom was preserved and passed 
down to us, so that we who realize the value 
of what they said can utilize their wisdom 
in a modern context. 

John Kenneth Galbraith is a wise man. 
But his wisdom has been recognized in our 
own time, and fortunately our time is also 
his. John Kenneth Galbraith was a Professor 
of Economics at Harvard University. He 
showed his wisdom and keen insight in books 
like The Affluent Society and The Liberal 
Hour. He is now United States Ambassador 
in India. He was awarded an honorary de- 
gree at Annamalai University in India and 
it was on this occasion that he said: 

For those who seek change, criticism is an 
essential instrument of political action .... The 
last presidential campaign in the United States 
was fought largely over the issue of social criti- 
cism. Should we make a point of our faults and 
shortcomings in the hope that this might be an 
inducement to improvement? Should we avoid 
mention of them lest this be taken as an ad- 
mission before the world of weaknesses in the 
American society? There were some who 
thought this a rather slight issue. I am not so 
sure. It concerned, I think, one of the central 
characteristics of the open society. 
How does American society make a point 
of its faults and shortcomings to induce im- 
provement? Most generally this is done 
through a free and independent press. The 
issues of the day are subjected to close scru- 
tiny, mistakes are pointed out, and those who 
made them are called to account. Imagine a 
society in which the leaders could act with- 
out fear of being publicly called to account 
for their misdeeds, a society in which an un- 
informed public would have to take the word 
of those in charge that what was done in the 
past, what is being done in the present and 
what would be done in the future was in 
their own best interest. Imagine such a so- 
ciety. Or better yet, look around you and 
see one in operation. 

The assumption that University society is 
closed raises certain questions. Can and 
should we criticize University policy, meth- 
ods, and organization? Does such criticism 
do any good? How can it be accomplished? 
We all know that the freedom of the stu- 
dent press on this campus could be taken 
away in an instant. It can be taken as a sign 
of good faith on the part of the administra- 
tion that this freedom is still very much a 
part of our existence. As far as the admini- 
stration is concerned, we have not always 
been easy to live with. But like the prover- 
bial woman, it finds us hard to live without. 
As our leaders, they need an index by which 
to gauge the flow of undergraduate feeling. 
And they realize, I think, perhaps even more 
than the students this newspaper serves, the 
need for a public line of communication be- 
tween them and the student body. 

The President of the United States is sen- 
sitive to social criticism of a much more 
caustic nature presented on a much broader 
scale Wise men feel this issue concerns 
"one of the central characteristics of the 
open society." 

Should University society be more open 
than it is? Those whose words appear on 
these pages may not always be the wisest 

"We reproach people for talking about 
themselves; but it is the subject they treat 
best." — Shultz (via Charlie Brown) 


UMass salutes the Redmen tonight with 
our traditional pep rally and bonfire, setting 
the '62 football season in motion. The Stu- 
dent Union will be the scene of mass celebra- 
tion with band, cheerleaders, and precision- 
ettes leading the all campus parade — then 
inside for a rally dance sponsored by Adel- 

All this culminates in UMass' opener 
with Maine tomorrow — and if you didn't 
know — Maine was the Yankee Conference 
champion last year, so the match should 
prove to be exciting! Freshmen, this game is 
what you've been waiting for. The reign of 
the beanies will end in a rain of beanies 
when UMass scores its first touchdown. 
Freshmen have a section reserved for them 
and no frosh will be admitted to the game 
without a beanie. 

1 :30 is the time, Alumni Field is the 

Indifferent Independents 

For the last few years we have noticed 
a steady decline of interest in dormitory 
activities. We feel that now is an opportune 
moment for independents to take a lesson 
from the fraternity system. 

Homecoming Week will soon be here, but 
preparations will be left 'till the last mo- 
ment or simply will be forgotten. 

We realize that fraternities and sororities 
often have more money to work with than 
do the dorms, but this is not sufficient rea- 
son to account for the difference between 
most fraternity floats and most dormitory 
floats. The reason is participation. 

We see no reason why the "spirit of 
belonging" can not be cultivated in dormi- 
tories just as it is in the fraternities. It is 
the responsibility of each dormitory House 
Council to encourage participation and to 
organize events which will stimulate interest. 

There are dormitories on campus where 
indifference is not the password, but these 
are few and far between. Many independents 
live in the dorms for four years, and that's 
a helluva long time to sit around and com- 
plain about the size of your room. 

We are not accusing anyone of being 
apathetic. The word is overused and has lost 
its meaning. We simply want every student 
to know that the opportunity to participate 
and to belong lies right within his own dorm. 

If you don't participate and you have no 
complaints: good luck! Otherwise: take note. 


Till Death Do Us Part 

Poor old Marilyn, she finally stole a headline or two from Liz. 
In fact I think that if the President were to die tomorrow he wouldn't 
get nearly the news coverage that Marilyn did. 

Many of my friends are of the opinion that Marilyn's death 
signifies more than the lethalness of sleeping pills. Marilyn, they 
maintain, was a living symbol, an unhealthy symbol of the sick '50's. 
The 1950's were a period of social turmoil in this country. We began 
with Korea, McCarthy of Wisconsin, recessions and those Eisenhower 
years. Our literature, politics and culture all reflected an illness, some 
sort of residual malnutrition from the war years. 

Well, now the '50's are passed along with Marilyn. I hope that 
the finality of her burial holds true for the passing of that transi- 
tional period. Future historians, though, will have much to say on 
the representational importance of her life and career. 

Now we have entered the Dynamic Ws, the age of space ex- 
ploration and nuclear fission. Looking over the Hollywood crew it's 
hard to pick a representative of these times. I think though, that 
whomever she may be, a better end awaits her than did Marilyn. 

—Paul Harris '63 

Letters To The Editor 

Money For Spirit 

To the Editor: 

It has come to our attention that neither the 
Fine Arts Council nor the Athletic Department will 
take the responsibility or initiative to sponsor a 
vital force of spirit at several of the away football 
games. This is no time to squabble over funds to 
send the Redmen Marching Band and Precisionettes 
Drill Team to these games. Something must be done 
nowl We ask the support of the faculty, student 
body, and senate to make known their feelings on 
this matter. As the first away game draws near, the 
Redmen Band and Precisionettes face the fact that 
they are financially unable to support the team and 

who is to say whether their words are wis- 
dom or folly? Maybe they are right, and if 
they are we must hope that they will eventu- 
ally be heard. But to be heard they must stop 
fearing the wrath of the powers that be. 
They must have the courage of their convic- 
tions, say what needs to be said, and main- 
tain a free student press in which to say it. 
They must fight for what they believe, or 
that which they believe will cease to matter. 
And when belief ceases to matter in an insti- 
tution of education where improvement of 
intellect and the value of the individual 

should be propagated above all else, our 
people our small society can produce. But whole society is in danger. — Vern Perro 

To the Student Body: 

I urge all members of the Uni- 
versity community to give their 
most thoughtful cooperation to 
members of the University Police 
in bringing order to the presently 
confused parking and traffic sit- 

It must be the responsibility 
of each person who operates any 
vehicle, be it car, scooter or 
bicycle, to be familiar with cam- 
pus regulations and to comply 
with them at all times. If there 
is any doubt concerning these 
regulations, any officer will wel- 
come your questions. 
Special attention should be drawn 
to the following: 

1. No unregistered cars are per- 

2. No speed in excess of 20 
M.P.H. can be considered safe 
at any time. 

3. Driving to and from classes is 
expressly prohibited. 

4. Pedestrians must follow the 
instruction of any officer di- 
recting traffic. 

The "Fiscal Autonomy" bill 
has given the University the 
clear responsibility and authority 
to establish and enforce all ap- 
propriate rules and regulations, 
including court summons. To in- 
sure the safety of all concerned, „ 
the University must take con- 
sistent and firm action as it may 
be necessary. Operating any 
vehicle is a privilege which must 
be withdrawn if the operator 
fails co accept his responsibility. 

I sincerely hope that the co- 
operative and friendly spirit 
which characterizes our citizens 
when they are afoot can be ex- 
tended to the roadways and 
parking areas. 

William F. Field 
Dean of Students 

Dear President Cournoyer: 

I sincerely regret to announce 
my resignation as Student 
Senator from Wheeler dormitory. 
As many of you know, my un- 
dertaking of many Senate re- 
sponsibilities has made it neces- 
sary for me to endure a very 
heavy work load. My decision to 
discontinue Senate activity has 
culminated not as a result of an 
inability to meet both Senate and 
academic responsibilities, but be- 
cause of the lack of the basic de- 
sire to continue to meet both de- 
mands. I have considered my 
three years in the Senate very 
fruitful, adding greatly to my 
personal development. ^ 

In passing, I would like to 
leave one thought in the mind of 
each Senator. We have a very 
unique and powerful student gov- 
ernment set-up here at the uni- 
versity. We could very well lose 
it by default. After last year's 
haphazard perfoimance, I say 
that the Student Senate is on 
trial in much the same way that 
SWAP was two weeks ago. The 
people of SWAP have done an 
excellent job in salvaging SWAP. 
It is up to you people to do your 

I would 'like to thank all of 
those people who have graciously 
given me their assistance and 
extend my best wishes for a suc- 
cessful year in the Senate. 
Sincerely yours, 
Andrew M. D'Avanzo 

represent the University on Sep- 
tember 29 when the Redmen face 
Dartmouth. The spirit that 
drives the Redmen on to victory 
must not be lacking, as the mon- 
ey is. 

Members of the Redmen 

Marching Band 

To the Redmen Marching Band: 

The Student Senate and the 
Fine Arts Council have been 
working on the problem of tran- 
sportation of the Marching Band 
and Precisionettes to away games 
since March, 1962. 

The student body, through the 
tax fund, is now paying the 
$10,400 to support the band's 
program. The Senate and the 
Fine Arts Council decided that 
the additional $5,000 needed for 
the trips should come from a 
source other than the students' 
tax. The Senate and the Fine 

Arts Council further decided 
that, since the performance of 
the Marching Band and Preci- 
sionettes is important to the 
spirit of the football games, the 
Athletic Council or department 
should sponsor these trips as 
part of an athletic event. 

The Athletic Council was noti- 
fied of the decision before their 
budget meeting in the spring. 
They did not grant the money 
because they did not feel that the 
bands and Precisionettes were 
their responsibi'ity. 

Donald Cournoyer, president of 
the Student Senate, and I met 
with President Lederle on Wed- 
nesday to discuss the Band's 
problem at length. 

As a result of that meeting 
and of the responsible concern of 
student senators and Fine Arts 
Council members, a review of the 
request for the trips will be held 
by the Fine Arts Council, most 
probably before next Wednes- 
day's senate meeting. 

We as students and interested 
faculty are trying to solve the 
Band puzzle. What are the mem- 
bers of the Band doing to help 


Betsy Robicheau, 

Vice President Pro Temp., 

Student Senate 

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Deadline: S„„. ( Tu««., Thurs— 4:00 p.m. 


University Theatre Closely Coordinates 
Scheduled Exhibits, Lectures, And Plays 


As a part of a "laboratory for 
drama interests", the University 
Theatre will schedule closely co- 
ordinated lectures, exhibits and 
plays in an attempt to relate the 
plays to the times which pro- 
duced them. 

The schedule follows: 
Oedipus Rex 

A talk on "Oedipus Rex and 

the Myth and Ritual Theory of 
Tragedy" will be given by Prof. 

Herbert Weisinger of the Com- 
parative Literature program at 
Michigan State University, at 
8 p.m. October 30 in ' BaitleM 

Sophocles' Oedipus Rtx, an 
arean production, will be pre- 
sented by the University Theatre 



(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Loves of Dobxe Gillis," etc.) 


With today's entry I begin my ninth year of writing columns 
in your school newspaper for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes. 
Nine years, I believe you will a^ree, is a long time. In fact, 
it took only a little longer than nine years to dig the Suez 
Canal, and you know what a gigantic undertaking that was! 
To be sure, the work would have pone more rapidly had the 
shovel been invented at that time, but, as we all know, the 
shovel was not invented until 1946 by Walter R. Shovel of 
Cleveland, Ohio. Before Mr. Shovel's discovery in 1046, all 
digging was done with sugar tongs-a method unquestionably 
dainty but hardly what one would call rapid. There were, natu- 
rally, many efforts made to speed up digging before Mr. Shovel's 
breakthrough -notably an attempt in 1912 by the immortal 
Thomas Alva Edison to dig with the phonograph, but the only 
thing that hap p en ed was that he got his horn full of sand. This 
so depressed Mr. Edison that lie fell into a fit of melancholy 
from which he did not emerge until two years later .when his 
friend William Wordsworth, the eminent nature poet, cheered 
him up by imitating a duck for four and a half hour-. 

But I digress. For nine years, I say, I have been writing this 
column for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and for nine 
years they have l>een paying me money. You are shocked. You 
think that anyone who hat tasted Marlboro's unparalleled 
flavor, who hat enjoyed Marlboro's filter, who hai revelled in 
Marlboro's jolly red and white pack or box should be more than 
willing to write about Marlboro without a |>enny's compensa- 
tion. Yen are wrong. 

Compensation is the very foundation -tone of the American 
Way of Life. Whether you love your work or hate it. our sv>tem 
absolutely requires that you lx> paid for it. For example, I 
have a friend named Rex Glebe, a veterinarian by profession, 
who >imply adora to worm dogs. I mean you can call hiiu up 
and Bay, 'Hey, Rex. let's go bowl a few lilies," or "Hey, Rex. 
let's go flatten some fannies on the railroad tracks," and he 
will always reply. "No. thank* I better -tayhere in case 
Mttiebody want- a dog wormed." I mean then- i- not one thing 
in the whole world you can name that Rex like> better than 
worming a doc But even so, Rex alwayi Bend* a bill for worm- 
ing your dog because in his wisdom he knows that to do other- 
wise would be to rend, DQceibly irreparably, the fabric of 

■X'y '*■&> 

^kfotyttd&fiBal wiiddvtoa&f! 

It's the s amo w j t i, , nc an ,i Marlboro Cigarettes. I think 
Marlboro's flavor represent* the pinnacle of the tobacconist's 

art. I think Marlboro's filter represents the pinnacle of the 

filter-maker'* art. I think Marlboro's pack and box represent 

the pinnacle of the packager'* art. I think Marlboro is a pleas- 
ure and a treasure, and I fairly burst with pride that I have 

l>ecn chosen to >peak tor Marlboro on your campus. AH the 
same, I want my money every week.' And the maker- of 
Marlboro understand this full well. They don't like it, but they 
understand it. 

In the columns which follow this opening installment. I will 
turn the hot white light of truth on the pressing problem* of 
campus hfe- the many and varied dilemma- whirl, !„..,., the 
undergraduate-burning questions like "Should Chaucer class- 
rooms be converted to parking garages?" and "Should proctors 
be given a saliva test"" and -Should foreign exchange students 
be held for ransom?" 

And in these columns, while grappling with the crises that 
vex campus America. I will make occasional brief mention of 
Marlboro Cigarettes. If I do not. the makers will not give me 

an >' mone >-- *I*...M« M.U,,.... 

* * * 

The maker* of Marlboro will bring you this uncensored. 
free-style column 26 times throughout the school year Dur- 
ing this period it is not unlikely that Old Max will step on 
some toes—principally ours-but we think it's all in fun and 
we hope you will too. 

November 2 and 3 in the Hall 
room of the S.U. at 8 p.m. There 
will be a special high school 
matinee November 3 at 2:30 p.m. 
A lecture on "Tartuffe, 
Moheiv's terrible Tribulation", 
will be given by Prof. Robert 
Johnson of the UMass Depart 
ment of Romance Languages in 
Bartlett Auditorium at 4 p.m. 
December ♦!. 

The Theatre will present a 
proscenium style production of 
Molieie's Taitutfe at 8 p.m. 
December 7 and 8 in Bowker 
Auditorium of Stockbiidge Hall. 
Androcles and the Lien 
Prof. Seymour Rudin of the 
UMass Department of English 
will deliver a talk on "Androcles, 
Saint or Simpleton", on March G 
at 4 p.m. in Bartlett Hall Audi- 

The University Theatre's pro- 
scenium style production of 
George Bernard Shaw's Andro- 
cles nrnl the Lion will be pre- 
sented March 7 and 8 in Bowker 

Murder in the Cathedral 

I' Mass Department of History 

Professor Schafer Williams will 

lecture on "Thomas Beckett : 

Royal Power vs. Papal Power" 


There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Sept. 2f>, at 7:15 p.m. in 
The Hampden room of the S.JJ, 
Mr. Shelnutt will speak; please 
hi- prompt. 

There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Sept. 26, at 7 p.m. in the 
S.U. Instruction will be given 
before play at each session. 
Everyone interested is wel- 


Tlie opening meeting of the 
Commuters Club was a grand 
success. Officers were elected 
and several activities were 
planned. New members are 
.-till welcome to join in the. fun. 
The next meeting will be on 


is.. Sept. 27 at 11' 

a.m. in 

Past UMass 
Officer Dies 
At Amherst 

Margaret Pomeroy Hamlin, in 
honor of whom the University 
trustees named a woman's dor- 
mitory in 1941b ded last month 
at a local nursing home at the 
agA of 80. 

Miss Hamiin was a local resi- 
dent of 7f> North East Street. 

Born October 2. 1981, in Pitts- 
field, she was a Smith College 
graduate and was placement of- 
ficer for women for '30 years. 

In 1918 Miss Hamlin was ap- 
pointed by Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College President Ken- 
yon Butterfield as "Agricultural j 
Counselor for Women" at the 
new Stockbridge School of Ag- 

In that position she assisted 
women at the school in securing 
opportunities in horticulture and 
animal husbandry, in obtaining 
scholarships. part-time work, 
summer jobs and positions after 

She served as first placement 
officer for women at the Univer- 
sity until her retirement in 191S. 

A pioneer in her field. Miss 
Hamlin was asked by Mrs. Rich- 
ard Borden, director, and Arthur 
M. Schlesinger. chairman, to 
write an article for the Women's 
Archives at Radrliflfe College, a 
depository of manuscripts relat- 
ing to important contributions of 
American women to history. 

the Council Chambers of the 


There will be a meeting every 
Tuesday night at 0:30 in the 
S.U. See bulletin board 
meeting place. Freshmen 



The first meeting will be held 

on Tttea,, Sept. 2.",. at 7:39 p.m. 
la room 102 of French Hall. 
All are invited and refresh- 
ment.-, will be served. 


on May 9 at 4 p.m. m Bartlett 

^ T. S. Eliot "s Murder in tkt 
Cathedrul will be presented, pro- 
scenium style, by the Theatre on 
May 10 and 11 at 8 p.m. in 
Bowker Auditorium. 

Open House 
To Be Held 
By Zionists 

The Specialty Gift 
and Card Shop 

98 North Pleasant Street 

100 Discount 



—Month of September— 


The Student Zioni>i <>: ioniza- 
tion will present its first pro- 
giam of the year, "Cafe Jerusa- 
as an open house member- 
ship drive 2 to 5 p.m., Sunday, 
in the SU dining rooms. 

The program will feature folk 
siiiging and dancing and refresh- 
ments. The musical corned v, "Mv 
rair Sabra," will also be shown. 
Master of Ceremonies for the 
program will be "Taj Mahal." 
The price for non-members is 
$.7.» and $.25 for members. 

Bob Glickman, president of the 
group, said that SZO is a vital 
part of Hillel and is devoted ex- 
plicitly to Zionism in Isiael. Hil- 
lel functions as the Jewish com- 
munity on campus and provide! 
for every phase of Jewish life, 
including Zionism. 

According to Bob, the purpose 
of SZO is two-fold: primarily, 
it serves to educate its numbeis 
in the field of Israeli culture, 
history, and traditions. Secondly. 
it attempts to make each mem- 
ber aware not only of his iden- 
tity as a Jew but also of the im- 
portance of Israel in Jewish life. 
"SZO recognizes Israel as the 
Jewish national home-land," said 
Bob. "This organization has as- 
listed many Jewish students on 
extended tours for study and 
travel throughout Israel." 

Future meetings of the SZO 
will be held in the Hampden 
Room at time to be announced. 


On Fri., Sept. 21, evening serv- 
ices will be held at 7 p.m. in 
the Worcester room of the S.U. 
An Oneg Shabat will follow 
the service. 

There will be a meeting on 
Sun., Sept. 23, to hear Dean 
William Field speak on "Reli- 
gion and College Life." Rides 
leave Arnold Dorm at 5:50 
|>.m. Supper will be served at 
<i p.m. for $.35. 
There will be a meeting of this 
four-college oiganization of 
Lutheran students on Sun., 
Sept. 23, at 6:15 p.m. in the 
IOOF hall, 17 Kellogg Ave., 
Amherst. Supper will be 
served The subject for the * 
program will be "Islam," the 
religion of Arabic speaking 
people. Dr. Elmer Douglas, 
professor of Aiabic and Is- 
lamics at the Hartford Semin- 
ary Foundation, will be the 
speaker. All are welcome 

The initial meeting will be on 
Wed., Sept. 26 in the S.U. The 
room will be announced. The 
discussion will center around 
education and action programs 
for the coming year. All those 
who aie interested in the prob- 
lems of peace and disarma- 
ment are welcome to attend 

There will he a meeting on 
Mon.. Sept. 24, at 8 p.m. in 
room 100 of Hasbrouck. Activi- 
ties for the year will be con- 
sider* d. and the Physics Dept. 
picnic planned. All physics and 
astronomy majors and every- 
one interested in physios and 
astronomy are invited to at- 

The first program of the year, 
"Cafe Jerusalem," will be 
presented as an open house 

ip drive from 2-5 on 

Sun.. Sept 23 in the S.U. d:n- 
ing rooms. 


All Veterans students who are 
studying under the provisions of 
Public Law ;».">() must fill out VA 
enrollment forms at once in room 
I-.27. Machine? Hall, if they ex- 
pect to receive early payment of 
benefits. The same applies to chil- 
dren of deceased Veterans who 
aie studying under Public Law 

The -Village Inn" 
Sold; Second Time 
In Last Two Years 


"The Drake", home awav from 
home for many UMass students, 
hai changed hands for the sec- 
• ond time in two years. 

Formally called "The Village 
Inn", the establishment was sold 
last Wednesday to Bradford O. 
Faiker, of Longmead >w, who has 
been involved for many years in 
the hotel business in Pennsyl- 
vania. Parker is currently en- 
gaged in diverse business enter- 
prises in this section of Massa- 
ehuaetl i, 

The hotel was purchased from 
"Pat" Kamins, Amherst realtor, 
for $100,000. Acting as repre- 
sentatives on behalf of Parker's 
interests were Philip Galfigan 
and attorney George Cramer, 
both of Amherst. 

Kamins had bought the Inn 
from Lincoln Realty in the sum- 
mer of 1060. 

Although no change in the 
name of the hotel is planned for 
the moment, Parker stated that 
if such a change is indicated, the 
name will probably be one which 
is associated with some aspect 
of UMass, similar to the way in 
which the Lord Jeff is connected 
with Amherst. 

Parker also disclosed prospec- 
tive plans for a faculty lounge 
upstairs in the hotel. The Town 
<f Amherst Chamber of Com- 
merce and other civic organiza- 
tions are in complete accord with 
his plans, said Parker. 


Amherst, Mass. 

Dear University Student: 

When you come to town do stop in and 
say "hello" to Mr. and Mrs. Carter at Bolles 
Shoe Store. 

We hope to have what you need. We 
can't carry all styles in all lines but we do 
try to have what is "Collegiate." 

We have P.F. gym shoes and a fine line 
of sox — wool athletic, cotton campus and 
stretchy knee sox. 

And, of course, we have several styles of 
loafers for both men and women. 

When it comes time for the first formal we 
have white satin pumps we can dye to match 
your gown. 

We will do our best to earn your friend- 


• Audrey <£ "Joe" Carter 

Bolles SH0E 
do lies STORE 

Robert Frost To Appear At 
During 125th Anniversary 

Robert Frost, Aaron Copland, 
soprano Adele Addison and play- 
wright Edward Albee will come 
to Mount Holyoke College during 
the week of October 8 to take 
part in the "Words and Music" 
program of the 125th anniver- 
sary celebrations. 

The 88 year old poet, winner 
of four Pulitzer prizes, whose 
poetry reading at Mount Holyoke 
in April 1959 is still remembered 
by local residents, has long been 
a friend of the Connecticut 
Valley Colleges. Mr. Frost, who 
recently returned from a trip to 
the Soviet Union where he met 
Mr. Khrushchev and talked with 
Russian poets, will give a read- 
ing from his poems on October 

On October 10, Aaron Copland 
will lecture on "The Composer's 
Experience." Winner of a Pulit- 
zer prize for music, Copland has 
been called "one of the most 
significant and influential crea- 
tive writers of his generation." 
At the age of 15 he decided to 
become a composer, and since 
then has written music for 

movies, the radio, schools and the 
theater as well as the concert 
hall. His composition "Quiet 
City" was performed recently at 
Tanglewood on the occasion of 
Charles Munch's farewell con- 

Following this, Adele Addison 
will be heard in a performance 
of Copland's setting of "Twelve 
Poems of Emily Dickinson." 
Noted for her versatility and 
ability to perform difficult works, 
Miss Addison's achievements 
range from singing the part of 
Bess on the soundtrack of the 
movie "Porgy and Bess" to en- 
gagements with the New York 
City Opera. Last year she was 
one of the artists for whom the 
Ford Foundation commissioned 
compositions, the resulting per- 
formance of Lukas Foss's "Time 
Cycle" being enthusiastically ac- 
claimed by New York critics. 

For his lecture at Mount Hol- 
yoke on October 11, Edward Al- 
bee has chosen the subject "How 
Absurd' is the Theater Today?" 
Albee, whose plays have recently 
aroused considerable interest in 

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critical circles, was bora in 
Washington, D.C., and now lives 
and works in Greenwich Village. 
His interest in the theater dates 
back to childhood — his grand- 
father was a partner in the 
Keith-Albee vaudeville chain. His 
first success came with "The 
Zoo Story," premiered in Berlin 
in 1959, and was followed by 
"The Death of Bessie Smith," 
"The Sandbox" and "The Ameri- 
can Dream," a play at once 
comic and deeply critical of con- 
temporary social values. His 
latest play, "Who's Afraid of 
Virginia Woolf?" opens on Octo- 
ber 13 at the Billy Rose Theater 
on Broadway. 



In Montana 

Grizzly bears, grizzled beards, 
dried food, and tent living in the 
wilds of Montana — a jam packed 
summer for a team of UMass 
geologists has drawn to a close. 

Picks, hammers and equipment 
necessary for hardy outdoor liv- 
ing have been put aside, and the 
vvork of evaluating results now 
goes on inside the University's 

Purpose of the expedition was 
to study the geology of the 
Lewis and Clark Range and the 
Swan Range in western Montana. 
The study is part of a five-year 
program, one year of which was 
financed by a teacher's research 
grant from the University, and 
the remaining four by the Na- 
tional Science Foundation. The 
joint student-professor project is 
limed at making a significant 
ontribution in the broad problem 
A determining the origin of the 
:reat mountain ranges. 

Under Direction of 
Dr. George McGill 

Under the diiection of Dr. 
Jeorge E. McGill, assistant pro- 
. <ssor of geology at the Univer- 
sity, six graduate and under- 
graduate students moved into an 
area about 60 miles south of 
Glacier Park. The men set up a 
vamp 19 miles from the nearest 
ioad, and had their non-perish- 
able goods brought in by pack- 

About once every two weeks 
they walked to the nearest town 
to collect mail and bring in 
food. Main concern of the crew 
was to protect camp and food 
supplies from the grizzly bears, 
since that area contains one of 
the largest surviving populations 
of these animals in the country. 

In a rustic setting, a field 
camp near Red Lodge, Montana, 
the Yellowstone-Bighorn Re- 
search Association held its 
annual election. Made up mostly 
of professional geologists from 
the nation's universities and in- 
dustries, the 150-member organi- 
zation met in an unacademic but 
woodsy atmosphere, and elected 
Dr. McGill as its next president. 

Two I7M Undergrads Attend 
Summer Camp 

The association operates a 
field camp near Red Lodge where 
a summer field course of six 
weeks for undergraduates is 
taught each year. 

A "gathering place" for geolo- 
gists in the area, the camp has 
cabins available for graduate 
students and faculty members 
doing research in the area. 
Membership in the association 
includes many of the most active 
researchers in the northern 
RocWes area. 



iiitiiiiiiiimtiiiiiiimiciiuiiiiiiiitaiiiiiiiiiiimtii iiicDininiiiiiicziiiiiitiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiizitiiiiiiiiiiicDiiiiitiiiiiicziiiiiiiiii)' 




Architect's Plans Completed I Dorm News 
For New Alpha Chi House 


Fifteen UMass sophomore 
women founded a local sorority 
called Gamma Chi Alpha in the 
fall of 1958. With the help of the 
Panhellenic Council and the 
backing of the administration, 
the Chapter progressed until 
December, I960, when Gamma 
Chi became Delta Mu Chapter of 
Alpha Chi Omega, a national 

In September 1961, the Alpha 
Chi's moved in, bag and baggage 
to the present residence at 813 
No. Pleasant St. This was a big 
step after becoming a national as 
it enabled girls to live together 
and enjoy new aspects of soror- 
ity life. 

The architect's plans are fin- 
ished for the last step in the 
short life of this chapter and 
within a year there will be a new 
house for UMass Alpha Chi. 

Nationally. Alpha Chi Omega, 
was founded at De Pauw Univer- 
sity in 1885. It now numbers W 
chapters of which Delta Mu is 

the 93rd. Along with the other 
national traditions, the 65-mem- 
ber chapter on this campus 
adopted Alpha Chi's main philan- 
thropic project, cerebral palsy, 
and last year made toys for chil- 
dren stricken with this disease. 

Another annual tradition that 
the girls follow is carolling at 
Helchertown State Hospital (lur- 
ing the Christmas season. 


at tig. 

Carolyn Price, SK, to Thomas 
Hashem. Phi Alpha Rho, North- 
eastern University. 

Kathryn Rafferty, SK. to John 
Prior, SAE, 

Louann Page. SK. to Tony 
Constantino, QTV. 

Paulette Meleen, Johnson 
House, to Roger Deminico, SAE, 

Kline Brecher, Northeastern 
University, to Pes Brown. Phi 
Sigma Delta. 

On Sunday, September 9, the 
Freshmen of Brooks Dormitory 
arrived on campus to start the 
1962-1963 school year. Although 
the dorm is still being renovated 
and is lacking many facilities, 
the spirit of the girls more than 
makes up for it. 

On Monday, the first house 
meeting was held, and Mrs. 
Hugg, the new House Resident, 
was officially introduced to the 
girls. At the same meeting, the 
following officera were elected: 
Interdorm Council Representa- 
tives — Freshman, Debbie Wye, 
and Sophomore, Cookie Smith; 
Dorm Treasurer, Lee Wilcox; 
W.A.A. representative, Carol 
Ricci. The Homecoming queen 
nominee from Brooks is Jan 
Jablonski. It was also announced 


Myrna Anderson, Mary Lyon, 
to W. Scott Phillips! Hills 

Donna Atkins, Dwight to Chris 
Schell, Northford, Conn. 

Pat St**, SK to Dick Baker '61. 


The sisters of Lambda Delta 
Phi extend their congratulations 
and best wishes to Mrs. Robert 
Hilton, nee Carol Kierstead '63, 
and to Mrs. Patrick OToole, nee 
Joyce Parent '61, on their recent 
marriages. To Sarah-Jean Car- 
penter '62, who is teaching in 
Athol, and to Carol Folley '62, 
and Mary Kay Heath '62, who 
are doing their graduate work at 
UConn and UM, respectively, we 
extend our wishes for a success- 
ful year. 

Lambda Phi is happy to an- 
nounce the initiation of Sonja 
Stockhaus '63. Congratulations, 

Lambda Phi is also proud to 
announce that Nancy O'Hara, an 
exchange student, here last year 
from Calif., was pledged by Beta 
Chapter (URI) at our second 
National Convention in June. 
Nancy will be initiated on thr 
West Coast and her chapter at 

at the meeting that Kathleen 
Makula has received a' $1000 
scholarship from the Stanley 
Home Products, Inc. 

Joy Traquir of Brooks was 
nominated for Homecoming 
queen by Brett House. We would 
like to thank the boys of Brett, 
the new men's dorm, for a most 
enjoyable Dessert Hour held on 
Friday night, September 1 J, 
from 6:30 to 7:30. 

c 1062 R J Rt>nol<Ji Tobicco Company, Wlniton S«l*oi, N C 

You II smoke with a fresh enthusiasm 
when you discover the cool air-softened taste of Salem 

• menthol fresh • rich tobacco taste • modern filter, too 

Long Beach St. Teachers College 
will be Epsilon. 


Sigma Kappa welcomes b^ck 
all the sisters and Mrs. Mci'.m 
from the summer vacation. Addi- 
tional welcomes are given to our 
two returning houseboys, Bob 
Sloane and Lee Rockwood, and 
three new ones, Larry Murphy, 
John Kelly, and Charlie Rock. 

Thank you from the sisters of 
SK to QTV for the really great 
pizza party Friday, the 14th. The 
event was the start of the Sigma 
Kappa social season. 
. The sisters of Sigma Kappa 
are very proud of their new 
pledge, Mary Wolfrum. 

Congratulations go to Judy 
Ditmars for being SK's nomina- 
tion for Homecoming Queen. 

Research Grant ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
The institute is designed to 
provide "a new dimension in 
graduate study of psychology 
and physiology," Dr. Moore 
noted. "The facility will give 
| graduate students a special op- 
portunity to work as research as- 
; sistants with experts from vari- ' 
ous fields. This approach should 
| provide first-rate training for 
] the new field of 'life science' that 
j is vitally important to develop- 
ments in industiial, military and 
other programs." 

Teichner To Direct 
Director of the new facility is 
Dr. Warren H. Teichner, profes- 
sor of psychology at the Univer- 
sity. Dr. Teichner has a wide 
background in environmental 
psychophysiology. For five years 
he was chief of the psychology 
branch in the Environmental 
Protection Research Division of 
the Quartermaster Research and 
Engineering Center at Natick, 
Mass. He has also worked at the 
Aerospace Medical Research 
Laboratory of the Wright Air 
Development Center and has 
taught extensively at various in- 

For the past five years Dr. 
Teichner has been engaged in 
major research projects support- 
ed by agencies of the Federal 
government. The projects have 
dealt with the effects of noise, 
lighting and temperature on hu- 
man subjects in various environ- 
ments. The University research 
las resulted in many technical 
articles published by Dr. Teich- 
ner in scientific journals. 

A fellow of the American 
Psychological Association, Dr. 
Teichner is a member of the 
American Institute of Physics, 
the Human Factors Society, and 
the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. He is 
listed in American Men of Sci- 
ence and Who's Who in the East. 
Organizations or individuals 
interested in the Institute's work 
should write to Dr. Warren H. 
Teichner, Director, Institute of 
Environmental Psychophysiology, 
Rartlett Hall, University of 
Massachusetts, Amherst, Mass. 




A. J. Hastings 


So. Ple»»«nt St. — Amh.rit 










and other fine 

K&E slide rules 

at your 
college store. 


Hoboken, N.J. 


by ALAN 
The Redmen begin defense of 
their Yankee Conference and New 
England Inter-Collegiate Cross 

Country championships a week 

from tomorrow, September 29, 

when William Pootrick starts his 
ninth Mason at UMasa by send- 
ing his finest team against the 
Coast Guard Academy before the 
campus fans who don't make the 
trek to Hanover for the Hart- 
mouth football contest. 

Last year's cross country squad 
was the finest in Coach Footrick's 
term lure, with an 8-2 record, 
and victories in the Yankee Con- 
ference meet at Orono and the 
New England meet at Boston at 
which all the top schools in the 
six state area participated, but 
the 1962 edition should be even 
better since only one man grad- 
uated from last year's titleists. 
The squad is paced by junior 
Bob Brouillet, the top Cross 
Country man in the Conference 
and possibly the best in New 

Co-captains on the '62 team are 
seniors David Balch and Dick 
Bloomstrom, nho each finished 
eighth or better in every race 
they ran with one exception. 
Balch placed fourth in the Yan- 
Con meet, second in the Coast 
Guard-Hartford three team con- 
test, and third in the Connecti- 
cut-Boston l*. triple meet. Bloom- 
strom also finished near the head 
of the pack in every meet, ex- 
cept for a bad day in the New 
England run. 

The big winner is expected to 
be Brouillet who was victorious 
in three regular meets and the 
conference meet as well. The hard 
running junior took a pair of 
seconds and two thirds. Also, he 
took 19th in the IC1A national 
meet at Madison Square Garden 
last November. 

To Pace 

RICE *66 

Seniors Jim Wryne and Bob 
Avery were also mainstays last 

Other seniors are Ken O'Brien 
and Tom Leavitt, both regulars 
last season. Bruce and Ron 
Thompson, Gene Hasbrouek, and 

Bob Carpenter. 

Juniors besides Brouillet ar;? 

Mob Pendleton, and Gene Col- 
burn who appeared in every meet 
and finished ahead of most of the 
Upperclassmen. Sophomores mov- 
ing up from Justin Cobb's fresh- 
man team are John Lavoie, Ar- 
mand Millette, Tom Panke, Tom 
Remsey, Charlie Sisson, Paul 
Twohig, and Bill Young. 

The season should open on a 
happy note since last year, also 
on opening day, Mass beat the 
Cadets from New London by 20 
points. Now additions to the 
schedule are New York I'niver- 
sity, and Army which won the 
IC4A. The new squads will be 
met in a three way competition 
at West Point, Friday, Oct. 26. 

The 1962 Yankee Conference 

Championships are slated for No- 
vember 'A, at Storra, Conn. The 
Redmen will be gunning for their 
third flag in a row in that meet- 
ing, and the New England IClA 
will be in Boston, November 12. 
The Ulfass runners have aver- 
aged better than fourth place in 
that big affair during Coach 
Footrick's career here. The cli- 
max of the season is the national 
meet November 20, in New York. 


Season tickets fur wives of 
UMass undergraduate students 
are now on sale in Room 10 
Men's Physical Education Build- 
ing. The price of the ticket is $5 
and it will admit the bearer to all 
football and basketball game.v 
Seating will be in the sections 
reserved for students. 

Bmnn? nf Malfih, 

Home of Quality Clothers for Men & Women" 


The Intramural football com- 
petition is about to begin. On 
Monday the first of the IFC 
clashes will take place. On the 
following Monday the dormitory 
and Independent teams will start 
their league season. 

All doim and Independent 
rosters must be turned into 
Coach Cobb at the Curry Hicks 
Building no later than today. 
Friday, September 21. 

The deadline for the submis- 
sion of applications for the in- 
tramural tennis tournament has 
been postponed from today to 
next Monday, September 24, at 
5:00 p.m. 

The following is the Intra- 
mural football schedule for the 
week of September 2-1 to Septem- 
ber 28. 

Director of Intramurals 

Monday, Sept. 21 

Wednesday, Sept. 26 







Tuesday. Sept. 23 



Thursday, Sept. 27 

For The Freshmen 

Introducing Vic Fusia 

The 20th head coach in 
the Lrmersity of Massac hu- 
setts seventy-nine year foot- 
ball history. Vic Fusia begins 
hi- second year at the helm 
of the Redmen football re- 

\ native of Pitt-burgh. 
I each Fusia attended Wilk- 
iasbari (Pa. i U.S. and Mt. 
St. Michael*! U.S. (Bronx, 
NY.) He graduated from 
Manhattan College in 193 J 
\\ith a B.S. degree and a» an 
undergraduate v%as an out- 
standing tailback for the Jas- 

Following his graduation 

from Manhattan Fusia taught 
for a year at Bernard School 
fur Buys in New ^ ork before 
entering the t'.S. Navy. He 
served in the Pacific 'or two 

vrai- with the 7th Fleet Force Bad ».i- discharged in 1916 with the rank of 

Lieutenant Junior (.rade. 

Fusia eoaehed at Rankin (Pa.) U.S. in 1946 and 1947 where he lost 
but two league games in two years . He then moved to Indiana (Ps.) U.S. 
and climaxed three very successful seasons with an undefeated team in 
1950. In 195] lie be^an a loin year stay at Brown University on the stafT 
ol Mva Kell.y where he srrved as baekfield enaeh. In 1955 Coarh Fusia 
moved to the University of Pittsburgh to serve as bar kfteld eoarh and fir-t 
assistant to head enaeh John Miehelosen. During his sj x years there the 
Panthers were rated as one of the top independent college elevens in the 
rnimtrv with Fusia being a cc o r ded much of the credit for the team's suc- 
cess with his offensive strategy. 



Have you seen this jacket on campus lately? 

If you have, you know THESE are outstanding on 
campus. We at the House of Walsh feel, that after 
consultation with several students, we have finally 
jcome up with a jacket which truly is worthy to bear 
the name "Massachusetts." If you would like to wear 
this jacket home for vacation, we offer a Student 
Credit Plan. 

The jacket is all wool on one side and the reversible 
side is waterproof satin. 

Any member of the class of 
1963 who has not yet made an 
appointment for his senior pic- 
tures should go to the In, I, s of- 
fice in the Student Union im- 
mediately! Those who graduate 
in January and August ai well as 
June are considered members of 
the class of T>:<. If there is any 
question concerning one's class 
status he should check with the 
Registrar's office in South Col- 

* • • 

Freshman commuters may buy 
bennies at the entrance to the 
football game on Sat.. Sept. 22. 



Charms & Pins 


from $1.50 

The Musifali are looking for 
fresh, new music for this fall. 
They sing spirituals, folk songs, 
ballads, modern jazz, etc. If you 
are interested in arranging music 
for them, call Susan Spearen in 
Hamlin house AL 3-9267. 
♦ » • 

A placement test for the Peace 
Corps will be given on Sept. 29, 
at 8:30 a.m. in Amherst Regional 
Jr. High School on Lessey St. 

Further information may be ob- 
tained at the office of the Place- 
ment and Financial Aid Set vices 
ir Machmer Hall. 

* * * 

Free transportation will be 
available for students who wish 
to attend the North Congrega- 
tional Church of Amherst. Rides 
will be available outside of Hills 
and Arnold House each Sunday 
during the school year from 
P>:30 to 10:45 a.m. 

* * * 

The first Piovost's Hour will 
be held in the Colonial Lounge 
on Monday, Sept. 24, from 4:30 
to 5:30 p.m. Provost Woodside 
will be happy to have students 
come in to discuss any problems 
with him. 

* • » 

Introductory broadcast engi- 
neering classes for prospective 
members of WMUA are held 
•Ttrjj Saturday frbm 9-10 a.m. 


Redmen Open Season With Hungry Bears 

Crucial Conference Tilt 
In Battle For '62 Beanpot 

Yankee Conference football, 
1962 version, gets underway to- 
morrow afternoon at Alumni 
Field on the campus of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts as the 
UMass Redmen entertain the vis- 
iting Black Bears from the Uni- 
versity of Maine. This is the 
team that bested the UM squad, 
10-7, in the showdown game last 
fall to grab the Beanpot, tra- 
ditional symbol of Yan-Con grid 
supremacy. In tomorrow's PM 
encounter, Vic Fusia, opening his 
second season at the head of the 
UMass coaching staff, will be out 
to avenge that loss to Maine and 
to grab an early lead in the Yan- 
Con standings. This game, inci- 
dentally, is the only Conference 
meeting on tap this week. 

In the eight meetings between 
UMass and Maine in a series 
which began way back in 1909, 
the Redmen have emerged vic- 
torious in four and have dropped 
three while tying one. If Maine 
coach Harold Westerman, now in 
his 12th season at the Orono 
school, expects his boys to equal 
their undefeated Yankee Confer- 
ence record of last year (5-0), he 
must beef up the end slots and 
the backfield positions. Hard to 

Right Guard 

Associate Sports Editor 

find adequate replacements for 
will be quarterback Manch 
Wheeler, halfback Dave Cloutier 
and end Dick Kinney, all of whom 
picked up their diplomas last 
June and all of whom were se- 
lected to the All-Conference 
Team last season. To further add 
to Westerman's headaches in 
searching for talent is the fact 
that he has only three starters 
back from last year. He too,like 
Vic Fusia, will have to draw from 
sophs and other players with lim- 
ited varsity action. 

Although Maine appears to be 
short on seasoned talent, she is 
rated by some circles, along with 
UConn, as a definite threat to 
pick up Yan-Con honors this fall. 
UMass is also a definite conten- 
der and tomorrow's fray may ac- 
tually hold the key to the Con- 
ference title. 

Overall, the sophomore-studded 
Redmen squad is in good shape 
physically. But whether guard 
John Kozaka and center Matt 
Collins will see duty tomorrow 
is a cloudy question. Both of 
these lettermen are plagued by 
recurrences of old knee injuries, 
injuries that also limited their 
services during last fall's cam- 

When the UMass starting 
lineup is announced tomorrow 
it is expected that three sopho- 
mores will be included. At 
quarterback, the position that 
will hold the key to Redmen 
success this season, will be Jerry 
Whelchel. Don't look for the long 
bombs that were the trademarks 
of last season's signal caller, 
John McCormick, but be assured 
that Welchel is a fine passer in 
his own right and looks excep- 
tionally well for a first year man. 
Big Dick Baudeiais will start at 
one end position while third 
soph is guard Peter Pietz. 

Game time is 1:30. 






For Special Consideration 

- Student Special - 


Brown — Red — Green — Blue 


Back row: I. to r.— Matt Collins; Sam Tombarelli; John Kozaka; Paul Graham; Dick Warren; Robert 
Tedoldi. Front row — Sam Lussier; Paul Majeski; Thomas Kirby; Ken Kezer; Loren Flagg; Art Per- 
digao; Head Coach Vic Fusia. 



Dick Bourdelais 



Bob Robertson 



Sam Tombarelli 



John Roberts 



Bob Tedoldi 



Alton Hadley 



Tom Kirby 



Phil Soule 



Pete Pietz 



Roger Sawyer 



Paul Graham 



Dan Severson 



Paul Majeski 



Ned Sheery 



Jerry Whelchel 



Tom Austin 



Sam Lussier 



Dave Brown 



Loren Flagg 



Earle Cooper 



Art Perdigao 



Bill Chard 



Left Guard 



Presenting the First In Our New 

Series of First Run Films 

of International Distinction! 


Curtain 8.00 Feature 8:40 

Right Tackle 


'.mtmQif of 4 Iritis* 


Rita TuthiRfhim 
Winner Best 
Cannes Film 
Festival 1962 


hUttc*4 M4 Ot'KM H t«*f ».c»i'di«« 

Saturday and Sundays 
Continuous from 6:00 p.m. 



All freshmen who are interest- 
ed in playing on the freshman 
soccer team are requested to re- 
port to Coach Leaman in room 
9 of the Curry Hicks Cage. 

Practices will be from 4:15 to 
5:30 in the afternoon. Anyone 
interested in being a manager 
for the freshman team should 
also report to Coach Leaman. 

Coach Garber has announced 
that there will be a meeting of 
all varsity lacrosse players Fri- 
day, September 21, in Room 14 of 
the Men's Physical Education 

I " 

Ingalls Still 
Undecided On 
First Squad 

Connecticut opens its football 
season this Saturday with Yale 
at Yale Bowl; and UConn Coach 
Bob Ingalls is still uncertain as 
to who will make up his starting 

Going into the final week of 
preparations for the season open- 
er, Ingalls stated that he had 
two men for consideration at 
most every position. 

There are a dozen lettermen 
included in the top 22 candidates 
for the starting assignments. By 
positions, they are as follows: 

Jimmy Bell (195) and Nick 
Rossetti (207), left end; John 
Contoulis (240) and Jeff McCon- 
nell (219), left tackle; Dick Ru- 
pee (211) and Warren Sumoski 
(211), left guard; Tom Doty 
(229) and Fred Tinsley (195), 
center; Gus Mazzocca (212) and 
Jim Brunelle (200), right guard; 
Dick Grieve (257) and Joe Li- 
cata ,(229), right tackle; Ron 
Noveck (190) and Joe Simeone 
(214), right end. 

Lou Aceto (170) and Dick 
Seely (172), quarterback; Sean 
Sgrulletta (198) and Tony Mag- 
aletta (182), left halfback; Dave 
Korponai (170) and Gerry White 
(186), right halfback; Dave Rob- 
erts (194) and Brian Smith 
(209), fullback. 

Lettermen in the above group 
are: Bell, Noveck, Simeone, Con- 
toulis, McConnell, Mazzocca, Bru- 
nelle, Doty, Korponai, G. White, 
Sgrulletta and Magaletta. 

Contoulis and Doty have been 
named co-captains for the Yale 
game. Connecticut will have 
game captains for this season. 


Back Up The "Redmen" 

You Must Wear Beanies 
To The Game 

We've Got a Winner— Let's Go 



500 Senior Men Attend 
Placement Convocation 

Photo by Mary Roche 
The first Senior Men's Placement Convocation was held yesterday 
in Bowker Auditorium. This was the first of two placement con- 
vocations; the second will be held in Bowker next Thursday at 
11 a.m. 

Some 500 senior men received 
Senior Placement Registration 
Forms at a placement convoca- 
tion yesterday in Bowker Audi- 
torium at 11 a.m. 

Robert J. Morrissey, Director 
of Placement and Financial Aid 
for University men, directed the 

Mr. Morrissey stressed that 
all senior men should register 
with his office to facilitate his 
staff's work in supplying infor- 
mation to prospective employers. 

He said that senior men who 
did not attend the meeting should 
stop by his office and get the 
necessary forms. 

Federal Civil Service booklets 
were also handed out to those 
wishing to take the Civil Ser- 
vice exams. The only persons 
exempt from taking these exams, 
who are applying for the Civil 
Service, are those majoring in 
accounting, chemistry, physics, 
and engineering. 

A second placement convoca- 
tion will be held next Thursday, 
September 27, in Bowker Audi- 
torium at 11 a.m. for all senior 
men. This second meeting will be 
concerned with job opportunities 
and salaries for men in various 
major fields. 

Annual Inter-Dorm Sing 
Scheduled For October 2 


The annual girls' Inter-Dorm 
Sing is scheduled to be held at 
7 p.m. Tuesday, October 2, in the 
Women's Physical Education 

The sing, sponsored by the 
Inter- Dorm Council, is one of 
several events in which each 
women '8 dorm competes for 
points toward obtaining the 
Inter-Dorm Council plaque given 
at the year's end to the women's 
dorm with the most points. 

Before the sing begins, each 
dormitory's song leader draws a 
number to decide her dorm's 
position in the order of the sing. 
The song leader also draws for 

selection of the school song which 
her dorm's group will sing. 

These songs are: "Fight Mas- 
sachusetts", "Sons of the 
Valley", "When Twilight Shad- 
ows Deepen", and "Sons of Old 

Besides one of these four 
songs, each dorm will sing a 
song chosen by the Dorm Council. 

Judging of the sing will be 
based 50 percent on participa- 
tion, 25 percent on originality 
and 25 percent on presentation. 

Judging the sing this year will 
be Esther Wallace, a member of 
the Physical Education Depart- 
ment, and two members of the 
Music Department. 




Season Tickets 



Bartlett Lobby 

4 PLAYS FOR $5.00 

(Door price, $1.50 each) 

Seniors Can 
Get Gowns 
For Convo 

Seniors wishing to participate 
in the Opening Centennial Con- 
vocation October 4, who have so 
notified the Alumni Office, may 
pick up their caps and gowns in 
the Memorial Hall basement 10 
a.m. to noon and 2 to 5 p.m. Oc- 
tober 1, 2 and 3. 

Associate Alumni Director 
Evan Johnston has announced 
that some 370 seniors have al- 
ready notified the Alumni office 
that they will participate in the 
Convocation. Mr. Johnston said 
that, as 500 caps and gowns will 
be available, the Office is still 
welcoming acceptances. 

He said that Seniors will not 
have to pay for the loan of the 
gowns and caps, that the cost 
will be covered by the Alumni 

No arrangements have been 
made, he said, for a specific time 
and place for Seniors to don their 
gowns and that this will be left 
to individuals to decide. 

TEP House Is Coming: 
October 12 Is V Day 

Tryouts For 

'Oedipus Rex' 


Tryouts for the first in a ser- 
ies of four planned University 
Theatre productions, Oedipus 
Rex, will be held Tuesday and 
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Room 
22y of Bartlett Hall. 

Directing the production will 
be Harry Mahnken of the UMass 
Theatre staff. Mr. Mahnken 
comes to the University this fall 

TEP'a answer to 

Photo by Jon Fife 
Frank Lloyd Wright. 

by JOE 

The brothers of Tau Epsilon 
Phi will have a home — target 
date for completion of the new 
TEP fraternity house living 
quarters is October 12. 

House officials have said that 
living and social quarters of the 
building — first new fraternity 
house on campus since 1938 when 
Kappa Sigma built one — will 
both be in use by November 1. 

"The original plans for the 

from the University of Rich- 
mond (Virginia). 

The University Theatre pro- 
duction of Oedipus Rex will be 
given November 2 and 3 in the 
S. U. Ballroom. 

Photo by Mary Roche 
The Air Force Drum and Bugle Corps, presently appearing at 
the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield, performed on campus 
yesterday morning at the invitation of Col. Thomas Csrhart of 
the University's Air Force ROTC department. The Corps, sta- 
tioned at Boiling A.F.B. in Washington, D.C., has 51 marching 

EYE GLASSES: Frames— Lenses 
— Rapid Repairs- — 

from our own laboratory 

DROP IN and have us measure your lens power and 
put on file for further reference in case of shattering 
cr breakage. 




Optician — Hearing Aids 

56 Main Street - AMHERST - AL 3-7002 

ALEX '66 

budding," said House president 
Barry Weiner, "called for com- 
pletion of the living quarters by 
October 1, while the social wing 
was to done on November 1. 

"However, at a crucial stage 
in the construction, the Ander- 
son Window Co. employees went 
on strike for ten days, causing 
a halt in work on the building. 
Since the house contains an 
enormous amount of glass, some 
ceiling to floor, further progress 
was delayed almost totally dur- 
! ing that period." 

Presently, the windows are all 
in place, the wiring is done and 
( outside bricking is being comple- 
ted. Insulation and interior work 
are in their early stages. 

When the two-story building 
is functional, said Weiner, it 
will have 17 double rooms per 
floor, one floor on street level 
and one under the street floor to 
conform to the steep natural 
slope of the terrain. 

Interior and exterior design is 
completely modern, with all new 
furnishings. The dining hall, to 
accommodate 140 persons, will be 
serviced by a modem kitchen 
equipped with steam and freezer 

To help cover the project's 
cost, each brother's bill for the 
semester has been increased $40 
over last semester. The new 
House bill for $455 per brother 
is just slightly above the aver- 
age fraternity House bill at the 

Mrs. Luree Beth Sch^ider, for- 
merly a housemother at Theta 
Chi and at Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon, will be housemother at the 
new TEP building. 

Plans are being made to con- 
struct a 50-car parking lot in 
the Spring of 1963 and a patio 
to be located within the L shaped 

OTS Team Will Be 
Here Next Week 

The Officer Training School 
Selection Team will be in the 
SU lobby Monday through Thurs- 
day, from September 24-27. Stu- 
dents interested in this Air Force 
program may contact Captain 
Pfefferkorn or Sergeant Sheram. 

Applications can be made 210 
days prior to graduation. The 
student will be under no obliga- 
tion but may choose from fields 
of specialization guaranteed be- 
fore enlistment and participate 
in a 90-day training program 
conducted in San Antonio, Texas. 

A A 




Centennial Vear 

Coaeq ian 




U.N. Week Planned 
By 7 Organizations 


A committee representing 
Seven UMass student organiza- 
tions has announced plans for a 
United Nations Week, October 21 
through October 28. 

The committee is comprised of 
representatives from Alpha Phi 
Omega, Debating Club, Pioneer 
Valley Folklore Society, Wom- 
en's Interdorm Council, Inter- 
fraternity Council, Panhellenic 
Council, and the Women's Service 
Organization (probationary col- 
ony of Gamma Sigma Sigma.) 

Purpose of United Nations Week 

The purpose of United Nations 
Week is to "stimulate campus 
and public consideration of world 
problems and to insure our in- 
volvement in them (a) through 
discussion of the United Nations 
and world problems, (b) through 
raising funds fonfthe Pilot Farm 
and Agricultur^j School in 
Dahomey (UNESCO Gift Proj- 
ect #319) and (c) through addi- 
tional United Nations projects in 
support of the United Nations 
theme," the Executive Committee 

Calendar Announced; Chester 
Bowles and IFC-Panhellenic 

Carnival to Highlight Week's 
On October 26, Alpha Phi 
Omega will present Chester 
Bowles at 4 p.m. in the S.U. Ball- 
room, who will speak on a subject 
as yet not announced. Also on 
October 26, the IFC and Pan- 
hellenic Council will sponsor a 
carnival in the S.U. Parking Lot. 
Each house will have a booth 
featuring games from another 

Other events for the week in- 
clude a folk concert on October 
28, sponsored by the PVFS; a 
dance on October 27 in the Ball- 
room featuring a half hour dem- 
onstration of foreign folk dances 
under the arrangement of the In- 
ternational Club. Paul Waldron's 
Band will play for dancing. 

The Debating Club is trying to 
arrange a debate between sev- 
eral prominent politicians for 
October 23. 

On October 24, Alpha Phi 
Omega will present a speech by 
a representative to the United 

Throughout the week the 
Women's Service Organization 
will run a United Nations In- 
formation and Sales Counter in 
the SU Lobby. The Women's 
Interdormitory Council is plan- 
ning to raise money to support 
several foster children through 
the UNESCO foster parents plan. 

$5,000 Needed 

The Executive Committee has 
designated UNESCO Gift Proj- 
ect 319, Pilot Farm and Agricul- 
tural School in Dahomey as 
receipient of all funds raised 
through the week's activities. 

The school was organized in 
1953 by the Young Christian 
Workers Organization to prove 
that modern tools and techniques 
could raise farm productivity 
above the subsistance level and 

offer new hope and a decent live- 
lihood for a large percentage of 
the territory's 20,000 unemployed 

The school is now at an inter- 
mediate stage. Most voluntary 
sources of revenue have been ex- 
hausted. But the farm will not 
bt on a solid, self-financing basis 
until 1964, when the first plant- 
ings begin to pay off. 

UNESCO Gift Coupons pur- 
chased with funds raised by the 
(Continued on page. 0) 

D.V.P. Plans 
Dylan Thomas 

Lloyd David '63, chairman of 
the Distinguished Visitors Pro- 
gram, nas announced that the 
program's first offering this sea- 
son will be Dylan Thomas' 
comedy-drama, "Under Milk- 
wood." The play, produced by 
Theodore Mann and Jose Quin- 
tero of New York, will be 
presented here on October 9 at 
8 p.m. in the S.U. ballroom. 

Telling of life in a Welsh » c a- 
coast village, "Under Milkwood" 
opened to favorable reviews at 
its Broadway opening two years 
ago. The producers chose the 
play to celebrate their own 10th 
anniversary as theatrical colla- 

Deciding the drama would offer 
itself well to the theater, Mann 
and Quintero presented it despite 
the fact that another of their 
productions, "The Balcony," was 
still running. 

The team of Mann and Quin- 
tero has also produced the 
Pulitzer Prize-winning "Long 
Day's Journey into Night," and 
numerous other plays, among 
them "The Iceman Cometh" and 
"Our Towti," winners of the 
Vernon Rice Memorial Award 
and the Lola D'Annunizio Award 

The producers are currently 
presenting two cycles of plays by 
Thornton Wilder entitled "The 
Seven Ages of Man" and "The 
Seven Deadly Sins." 

Mr. Mann was born in Brook- 
lyn, N.Y., and educated for the 
law at New York University and 
Boston Law School. Rather than 
enter his father's law firm, how- 
ever, he took a year's leave of 
absence to go out on his own. In 
the course of that year he joined 
Jose Quintero in a summer thea- 
ter venture at Woodstock, N.Y. 

Mr. Quintero, a native of 
Panama, studied medicine at the 
University of California. His 
interest in the theater grew out 
of a course in remedial English 
he took while at the University. 

The team of Mann and Quin- 
tero first appeared in New York 
with the play, "Dark of the 
Moon." This production was the 
winner of four awards and 
launched the twosome's thea- 
trical career. 

Centennial Event Will Honor 
Neighboring Private Colleges 

mi -i. i.: :±_ -He_:_ i i aI_ ^^ _ A . __ • ... .1 ... 

UMass, starting its official cen- 
tennial observance next month, 
will pay tribute to three neigh- 
boring colleges in a unique salute 
to a unique educational enter- 
prise — the Four College Cooper- 
ation Program. 

The special Centennial Convo- 
cation on Oct. 4 will be the set- 
ting for granting of honorary de- 


UMass YR'S 
Will Support 
Czuj, Dressel 

Republican office seekers Ed- 
ward Czuj (2nd Franklin) and 
Robert Dressel (4th Hampshire) 
were endorsed by over 100 mem- 
bers at a recent meeting of tho 
campus Young Republican Club. 
Also endorsed were State- wide 
candidates Governor Volpe, Ed- 
ward Brooke, George Lodge and 
Francis Perry. They, along with 
Czuj and Dressel, were pledged 
support by the Young Repub- 
licans Political Activity Commit- 
tee (PAC). Teams were sent out 
over the Weekend to meet some 
of the candidates they are work- 
ing for. 

Edward Czuj, successful pri- 
mary winner, is running for 
State Representative from the 
Gieenfield district. Czuj is one of 
the founders of the Greater 
Greenfield Young Republican 

Robert Dressel is waging a 
vigorous campaign in the 4th 
Hampshire, which consists of 
Amherst, Ware, Granby and 
Belchertown, for the office of 
State Representative. 

Charles Nihan, president of the 
Young Republicans, and Bob 
Crooker, will co-captain the stu- 
dent delegation for the State- 
wide campaigns. 

"We're already off to a good 
start," said Nihan. "Lodge and 
Brooke bumper stickers were 
handed out at the Maine game, 
and next Thursday we'ie par- 
ticipating in a 'Candidates' Night' 
at the local high school." 

Appearing at "Candidates' 
Night", sponsored by the Am- 
herst League of Women Voters, 
will be Volpe, Perry and their 
Democrat rivals. 

There will be a campaign 
meeting Sept. 27, in the S.U. at 
11 a.m. 

grees by the state university to 
the presidents of Amherst, Smith 
and Mt. Holyoke Colleges. The 
thiee private institutions and the 
University have conducted a 
.wide-ranging program of co- 
operative educational activities 
for the past five years. 

Honorary degree recipients 
will include Calvin H. Plimpton 
of Amherst, Richard Glenn Get- 
tell of lit Holyoke, and Thomas 
C. Mendenhall of Smith. The 
main speaker at the exercises, 
John J. McCloy, chairman of 
President Kennedy's General Ad- 
visory Committee on Disarma- 
men and chairman of the board 
uf Amherst College, will join the 


To Campaign 
For Hughes 

At the first meeting of the 
Young Independents' Club last 
Thursday in the S.U., club mem- 
bers unanimously pledged sup- 
port of Prof. Stuart Hughes, in- 
dependent candidate for the 
United States Senate. 

A group spokesman said that 
the group felt, in the words of 
Prof. Hughes, "Here in Massa- 
chusetts, the two old parties have 
proved themselves incapable of 
responding imaginatively to the 
issues of the nuclear age ... It 
is time for a new kind of poli- 
tics . . ." 

There was discussion of the 
aims of the campaign, after 
which Ed Doty, the area co- 
ordinator, described campaign 

One of these will be the sys- 
tematic leafletting of plants and 
industrial areas by persons 
volunteering for this work. 

Club spokesman Victor Aranow 
said that anyone interested in 
working on the campaign for 
Hughes is invited to attend the 
next club meeting Thursday, 
September 27. 

At that meeting, several mem- 
bers will describe a Hughes con- 
ference they attended Saturday 
in Newton. There will also be a 
group discussion on problems and 
experiences encountered during 
factoiy leafletting, Aranow said. 

In addition there will be a plan- 
ning ression for the seminar Oct. 

three presidents as an honorary 
degree lecipient. 

The convocation next month 
will officially open the Univer- 
sity's centennial celebration, 
planned as a year-long program 
of special lectures, conferences, 
and other events honoring the in- 
stitution's century of progress. 

The observance will reach its 
high point on April 29, 1963, the 
hundredth anniversary date of 
the founding of the University 
as a Land-Grant institution. 

Presiding at the convocation 
ceremonies will be Dr. John W. 
Lederle, 15th president of the 
University, with Gov. John A. 
Volpe representing the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts. The ob- 
servance will be opened officially 
by Centennial Chairman James 
T. Nicholson, executive vice presi- 
dent of the American Red Cross 
(retired) and a member of the 
UM Class of 1916. A brief ad- 
dress of welcome will be given 
by Dr. Frank L. Boyden, head- 
master of Deerfield Academy and 
chairman of the UM Board of 

Students and faculty from the 
campuses of the fhree private 
colleges will be given a genera* 
invitation to attend the convoca- 
tion at the University. All of the 
major Centennial events will be 
open to the public. 


Panhellenic Council 
Holds Workshop 
For New Sororities 

Panhellenic Council sponsored 
an officers' workshop yesterday 
afternoon for the two new sorori- 
ties, Sigma Sigma Sigma and 
Iota Gamma Upsilon. 

Officers from all the sororities 
met to discuss the duties and re- 
sponsibilities of their respective 
offices. Round-table discussions 
were held to enable the officers 
of the new sororities to better 
understand their positions. 

Each of the eight sororities 
were hostesses for one group of 
officers. The Presidents met at 
Sigma Delta Tau; Standards at 
Lambda Delta Phi; Pledge Train- 
ers at Alpha Chi Omega; Rush 
Chairmen at Chi Omega; Treas- 
urers at Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Scholarship Chairmen at Sigma 
Kappa; House Managers at Pi 
Beta Phi; and Social Chairmen 
at Kappa Kappa Gamma. 


Collegian Editorial Page 

"No man can reveal to you aught but that which 
already lies half asleep in the dawning of your 
knowledge. — The Prophet 


We are all aware of the tremendous in- 
crease in college enrollment. In 1900, 4% of 
that year's high school graduates went on to 
higher education, while 58.69c of the high 
school class of 1962 have set a goal for more 
schooling. This is an estimated 4,729,000 
students, of whom 83.2 f < will aim for de 
gree-credit courses. Subtract from these, 
450,000 junior college students, and we have 
3,383,000 students entering four year col- 
leges — a gargantuan proportion. All this 
when the 1964 post-war surge has not yet in- 
vaded our colleges. 

Of this phenomenal number attending 
our colleges, the proportion of students fin- 
ishing their work for a degree is pitifully 
small. The 48 r c of the class of '65 at the 
University of Massachusetts is right in line 
with the estimated 50 ( c of all college Fresh- 
men that are lost from the U.S. "brain- 
trust" each year. The three following years, 
though a little less deadly, reduced last 
June's graduation of Bachelor of Arts de- 
grees to a mere 450,000. 

The next drastic numerical decrease is in 
the number of students going on to a masters 
or doctorate degree. 79,700 masters and only 
10,320 doctorates will be graduated in 1962. 
The increased demand for scientists, engi- 
neers, and mathematicians resulted in only 
38,600 Bachelor of Science degrees, while 
just 3,600 masters and 1,900 doctorates will 
be awarded this year. Reducing our esti- 
mates to even fewer digits, we consider the 
field of Mathematics, so important in this 
technical age. In 1962, there will be just 
1,671 men and 394 women obtaining a mas- 
ters degree; while 305 men and 19 women 
will earn a doctorate. 

What has all this numerical show led to? 
From the nearly 5,000,000 seekers of higher 
education, we have drawn 324 doctorates in 
Mathematics. Consider a less popular field, 
and the number of doctorates produced last 
year is more than likely halved. Of these few 
highly trained persons, how many will by- 
pass lucrative business propositions to be- 
come college professors? Of these who choose 
to teach, how many can this University hope 
to attract to its staff when that 1964 surge 
demands expansion? 

These startling figures, listed by Mr. 
Hechinger in his Xew York Times education 
column, graphically show the high hurdle3 
we of the University of Massachusetts, and 
the entire country, must overcome. If, of a 
team of nearly 5,000,000, we have only a 
few hundred finishers, we can not expect 
to win a battle for our democratic way. The 
remedy escapes us. We found these facts 
shocking. Publicizing this tragedy seems the 
onlv wav to aid in its prevention. 

— D.B.A. 


Med School 

Mentally 111 

Yesterday's Boston Herald raised an interesting 
editorial point concerning the University. Speaking 
about the Commonwealth, the article stated: "While 
it only half serves its 30,000 mentally ill, it obligates 
itself for a state medical school, again with fiscal 
autonomy, to spend with an unjustifiable priority." 

If we interpret this editorial correctly, we under- 
stand that the Herald is raising the question — 
which is more important; our mentally ill citizens 
or medical education for citizens of the Common- 
wealth ? 

Does the Herald presume that one is more im- 
portant than the other? 

It seems to us that this question can not, nor 
should it be, answered. Both concerns are respon- 
sibilities of the State, and both of them will have 
to be met. 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear J.D., 

How do you expect anyone to get a legitimate 
call through if everyone gets in on your "talkathon." 
My life has already been blackened by the eternal 
busy signal at Knowlton House and others. This is 
by fur the most uncreative bit of rubbish you have 
ever printed in your already unimaginative column 
in the campus rag. 

If your idea catches on, I hope that some higher 
power wills that you may never again receive an- 
other phone call, and that you die, a wrinkled-up 
old spinster. ABL 

It is quite unlikely that J.D. (38-2U-38) will ever 
come to such a fate, however those interested in 
"saving" her may contact J.D. at Arnold. — Ed. 


To the editor: . 

Someone has painted murals in the frames hung 
on the Union wall. The center picture shows a rope 
holding two groups of students together. 

Don Grant '64 


Dear Miss Robicheau: 

"What are the members of the band doing to 
help us?" What can we do? The mission of the 
Redmen Marching Band and Precisionettes is pri- 
marily to rehearse a full hour a day for five, often 
six days a week to present a half-time performance 
worthy of being connected with the University of 
Massachusetts. We do not have the time to raise 
money even if it were allowed for said members to 
canvas the campus for these desperately needed 
funds. The Senate once made a decision that the 
Athletic Department was to be the sponsor. The 
Band staff presented to that department what it felt 
was the necessary amount, and when it was refused 
the Senate was duly informed. Since then the prob- 
lem has been passed from hand to hand with no 
obvious results. The time has come for another de- 
cision. You and the other officers of the Senate are 
the ones to put it in motion. 

Last Friday night at the rally all of the speak- 
ers stressed, the importance of all-out support for 
the team, not only against Maine but against all fu- 
ture opponents. We are ready, willing, but unable 
to comply with their wish. 

We feel like an illegitimate child! We have the 
moral backing of everyone for what we do, however, 
NO ONE wants to take the responsibility for us. 

You stated that ".the Student Senate and the 
Fine Arts Council have been working on the prob- 
lem of transportation of the Marching Band and 
Precisionettes to away games since March, 1962." 
Miss Robicheau, since December of 1961 one of our 
committee has been working on new and (we hope) 
more visually exciting and more musically thrilling 
pre-game and half-time performances in keeping 
with the Centennial observances oi this University. 

Since we, "as members of the band," have nothing 
to do with the monetary portior of the transporta- 
tion problem, your question to us is inappropriate. 
We are doing everything we know of to fulfill our 
mission! At the same time, we realize that we can- 
not possibly foresee all the inherent aspects of the 
situation. Any suggestions which you could offer 
toward the realization of what we know to be our 
common goal would be willingly accepted. 

The Redmen Marching Band Staff 

A letter box has been placed on the Student 
Union lobby counter for "Letters to the Editor". 

The Collegian reminds its readers that all copy 
should be double spaced, typed at 60 spaces to the 
line, and be signed. Names will be withheld upon 

Ed Note: The Collegian is not endorsing any 
candidate in the upcoming Massachusetts elections, 
however readers ma\y publicly support their choices 
through the "Letters To The Editor" column. 

We object to the University's being attacked 
from many sides because we have "fiscal autonomy ' 
and are allowed to budget our own money in a man- 
ner which is most fitting to ourselves. 

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts has many 
responsibilities to meet. One of them is the care of 
its mentally ill citizens. No one has the right to say 
that the responsibility of education is more or less 
important than the responsibility of care for the 
mentally ill. 

This is not a matter of "unjustifiable priority"; 
both are necessities. 


A Footnote To Contemporary Propaganda 


M. PALTER '63 and P. THEROUX '63 

After everybody realized that neither could use the dynasty is- 
sue to political advantage, they sat down to discuss "the issues." But 
secretly Teddy said to Eddy, "my father can lick your uncle any time. 
He's younger!" Which did not phase Eddy because he knew his uncle 
owned a heavy gavel and was not afraid to use it! 

But while everybody agreed that "the issues" were more im- 
portant than the personalities, a further impasse developed when it 
was discovered that Eddy and Teddy agreed on just about everything. 
This angered those who had given up a night of bowling in the vain 
hope of witnessing televised hari-kari. Subsequently, an enterpris- 
ing press agent, disillusioned at the degree of agreement between the 
two men, suggested that they run together under one name. Someone 
suggested "Eddy" Kennedy. Another put forth "Teddy" McCormick. 
But this didn't satisfy anyone, and besides, a fellow with horn-rimmed 
glasses and a Harvard hair-cut implied that this would be illegal. 

But let us not make jest of the political situation in Massachu- 
setts. Let us not make foolish value judgments. Rather let us resolve 
that the political debate is essential to the education of the electorate. 
Let us not jeopardize this institution. 

Mr. Kennedy has been criticized for refusing to debate with both 
Lodge and Hughes. He has been abused, mishandled, and ridiculed. 
Let us not descend to the level of the mob in heaping this ridicule 
upon a man who has won the confidence of thousands of voters. We 
have no intention of criticizing him as a person but rather of remind- 
ing him of a principle. And with the marginal degree of respect which 
we have for him, we are sure he will submit to at least a marginal 
debate. M.P. 


I was watching an old movie the other night, and in a barroom 
scene a German girl asked an American Sergeant what Democracy 
was. "Well," he said, "it's a sort of feeling." I wonder how many of 
us experience the same feeling, whatever it was, that he did. 

The novel part of present day democracy is that we all interpret 
it differently, all feel it differently. Yet, though we may all differ 
in interpretation, there was a time we would have blindly dashed off 
at a moment's notice to fight for Democracy, to preserve our way of 
life. I don't criticise this, what I do criticise is our indifference to 

With an unheard-of enthusiasm Americans will lose weight, mow 
lawns, play golf at the country club and buy fad products, and yet 
when politics are discussed on a basis deeper than who are you going 
to vote for, we cant participate. Patriotic speeches and holidays are 
dismissed as flag-waving spectaculars. We approach these things 
waiting for a laugh, for smug, naive, entertainment. 

I do not mean that when a man runs with a flag we should 
hound and ferret out those with fanatic viewpoints. I do suggest that 
we approach the subject with a bit more respect and humility. Those 
who realize how uneducated and uncultured we are, who have feeling 
for our hungry and homeless, might borrow a line from Max Schul- 
man and "Rally Round the Flag." —Paul Harris '63 

ahr iflasBarlutsrtta (Enllrgian 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignment! 

News Editor: Make- Up 

Photography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

Executive Secretary: Mrs. Susan Fuller 

Reporters : 

Andi Beauchemin Dick Haynet 

Joe Bradley Ruth Kobs 

Karen Burgess Mary Roche 

Marsha Eiasowich Iris Lofaro 

Exchange Editor: Judy Dickstein 
News Associates: Jerry Orlen. Mardell Pease 

Feature Associates: Jean Cann. Ann Furtado. Bev Lang, Bill Green 
Club Directory: Ann Baxter 

Copy: Connie Avallone. Marcia Elasowich. Andrea Beauchemin. Alan Suher. Leo 
Stanlake. Meribah Mitchell 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Russel Murphy 
Leo Stanlake 
Marcia Voikos 

Mo Wronski 
Judy Dickstein 
Mare Cheren 
Dave Axelrod 
Mike Palter 

Stan Pats 
Steve Arbit 
Mary Roche 

Steve Hewey 
Gene Colburn 
Scott Freedland 
Dave Podbros 


Paul Theroux 
Vern Pero 
Richard McLaughlin 
Elwin McNamara 
Sue Morash 


Pete Hefler 

Jon Fife 


Dick Furaah 
Ann Baxter 
Alan Rica 
Neil Baker 

Linda Paul 
Shree Prasod 
Steve Orlen 
Deidie Consolati 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Jim Trelease 
Jim Ryan 
Barry Brooks 

Advertising Manager: Corky Brickman 
Staff: Ted Weinberg. Roy Blitxer. Marty Rosendorf 
Subscription Manager: Lea Pyenson 
Staff: Bob Rubin, Ann Povner, Young Barton 

Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst, Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year: |2.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass., Amherst. Mass 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun.. Tues., Thar*.— 4:84) 


State Universities Award Most Master's 
And Doctor's Degrees In Essential Fields 


State universities and land- 
grant • institutions serve as the 
principal source of the nation's 
most highly educated manpower, 
conferring most of the advanced 
degrees in essential fields. 

The 95 members of the Asso- 
ciation of State Universities and 
Land-Grant Colleges and the 
State Universities Association 
awarded 54.9 percent of all doc- 
torates in 1959-60. In the more 
critical fields, they awarded 70.2 
percent of all biological science 
doctorates, 57.1 percent in math- 
ematical subjects, 60.4 percent in 
engineering and 53 percent in 

According to the Joint Office of 
Institutional Research, the mem- 
ber schools conferred 5,393 out of 
the aggregate number of 9,829 
doctorates granted during the 
year, 1959-60. This compares 
with a 1958-59 percentage of 54.1, 
or 5,064 out of a 9,360 aggregate. 

These schools,* in addition, con- 
ferred 39.1 percent of all mas- 
ter's degrees — 29,107 out of a na- 
tional total of 74,497— and 31.1 
perce*nt of all bachelor's degrees 
—122,997 out of a 394,889 total 
—in 1959-60. 

The bachelor's category in- 
cludes bachelor of arts, bachelor 
of science, such first professional 

degrees as M.D., LL.B., B.D. and 
certain master's level degrees 
when they constitute the first 
professional degree. The master's 
level includes degrees beyond the 
bachelor's or first professional, 
but below the doctorate. 

. The 1959-60 year marked a 
substantial increase in the per- 
centage of doctorates conferred 
by member schools in the fields 
of architecture and fine and ap- 
plied arts, although the number 
of candidates in these fields was 

Sixteen of the 17 architecture 
Ph.D.'s, or 94.1 percent, were 
earned at member schools, com- 

get Lots More from E 


more bod y 
in the blend 

more flavor 

in the smoke 

eject) more taste 
through the filter 

It's the rich-flavor leaf that does it! Among L&M's choice tobaccos there's more 
of this longer-aged, extra-cured leaf than even in some unfiltered cigarettes. And 
with L&M's modern filter— the Miracle Tip — only pure white touches your lips. 
Get lots more from L&M — the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Sept. 25, at 8 p.m. in 
room 10 of Gunness Labs. All 
members and other interested 
persons are invited to attend. 
A radio operator's license is 
NOT necess iry for member- 


There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Sept. 24 at 7:15 p.m. in 
the Hampden Room of the S.U. 

pared with one out of three in 
the previous year. In fine and ap- 
plied arts, 54.1 peicent of the 
doctorates were conferred by 
member schools — 158 out of 292 
— compared with 40.94 percent, 
or 113 out of 276, in the previous 


Influenza immunization will be 
offered by the University Health 
Services each week beginning 
September 26. Injections will be 
available at the infirmary on 
Wednesdays from 2 to 4 p.m. and 
on Thursdays from 8 to .*» p.m. 

A charge of 60c per injection 
will be made to cover the cost 
•. materials. 

Those wishing to receive injec- 
tions should come to the infir- 
mary only at the designated 
hourfl and should be prepared to 

pay tlu> required fee. 

Anyone sensitive t* » eg] 
should riot ask for this service. 

A-y member of the class of 
!!»«'.••; who has not yet made an 
appointment for his senior pic- 
tun s should go to the huh x of- 

Ace in the Student Union im- 
mediately! Those who graduate 

in January and August as well 
as in June are considered mem- 
bers of the class of '<;::. 

If there i, any question < 
earning ones class status he 

should check with the Regietrar*i 

«• in South College. 

A placement test for the Peace 
Corps will be given on Sept. 29, 
at 8:3<i a.m. in Amherst Region* 
al Jr. High School on I. esse v St. 

Further information may l>< 

obtained at the office of the 

Placement and Financial Aid 
Servicei in Machmer Hall. 

Newman Club meeting tomor- 
row at 7 p.m. in the Dining 

Commons. Father Brannon, chap- 
lain at the University of Ver- 
mont, will talk on "Campus 
Problems". Refreshments will be 
served. All invited. 

* * * * 

Nomination papers for Sena- 
tor will be available in Mr. 
Watts office until Sept. 27 at ."» 
p.m. when they are due. 

* * * 

The Distinguished Visitor's 
Committee has openings for un- 
dergraduates for the coming 
year. They are particularly in- 
terested in Freshmen, Sopho- 
mores, and Juniors. Please sign 
up on the sheet i<n the R.S.O. 
office. Deadline Sept. 27. 

* * * 

All Veteran students who are 
studying under the provisions of 
Public Law 550 (Korean Bill) 
must fill our V.A. enrollment 
forms at once in room E 27, 
Machmer Hall, if they expect to 
receive early payment of bene- 

Mr. Shelnutt will speak; please 
be prompt. 


The first meeting of the year 
will be held on Wed., Sept. 26 
at 8 p.m. in room 100 of Has- 
brouck. Plans for the coming 
year will be considered. Every- 
one interested is welcome to 


There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Sept. 24 at 7 p.m. in the 
S.U. Instruction will be given 
before play at each session. 
Everyone interested is wel- 


The opening meeting was a 
success. Officers were elected 
and several activities were 
planned. New members are 
still welcome to join. The next 
meeting will be on Thurs., 
Sept. 27 at 11 a.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 


There will he a meeting on 
Thurs., Sept. 27 at 7 p.m. in 
Grinnell Arena (opposite the 
Hotse Bare), 


The UMasi Fire Dept. meets 
on Tuesday nights at 6:30 p.m. 
in the S.U. See bulletin board 
for meeting place. Freshmen 


The first meeting will be on 
Tues., Sept. 25 at 7:30 p.m. in 
loom 102 of French Hall. All 
are invited and refreshments 

will be served. 

There will he a meeting on 

Wed.. Oct. 2V> at 7:30 p.m. in 
Skinner Hall. This will be a 
\".y important meeting for' ..II 
members and prospective mem- 
bers, especially freshmen. 
Final plans for the Loggers 
Jamboree on Oct. will be-dis- 
euased. Refreshments will be 
sei \ ad. 

All persona interested in work- 
ing on sets for "Guys and 
Dolls" are asked to meet at 
Bowker Auditorium next Sat- 
urday. Sept. 29, at 1 p.m 


There will he a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 2<l at 8:30 p.m. in 
tin Middlesex room of the S.U. 
New members urged to attend. 
Public invited. 

There erfll be a meet ng on 
Mon* Scot. 2 1 at S p.m. in 
room !()(» of Hasbtouck. The 

PW - is to plan the Phya 

Dept. picnic and consider activ- 
ities for year. All physics and 
astronomy majors and every- 
one interested i n physics and 
astronomy are invited to at- 


Meeting Thursday at 11 a.m. 
in Worcester room of S.U 

The initial meeting will take 
place on Wed., Sept. 20 in the 
S.U. The discussion will center 
around education and action 
programs for the coming year. 
All those who are interested in 
the problems of peace and dis- 
armament are welcome to at- 

FOUND: On Tuesday, Septem- 
ber 18, on the Library steps, a 
ladies' watch, with a black suede 
band. Identification required in 
order to claim. Please contact 
Meredith Farell, 417 Dwight. 

LOST: Taken by mistake from 
Dickenson Hall on Tuesday after- 
noon, a white University jacket. 
Please contact Paul Ferenz, 412 

LOST: One blue camera tripod 
at Saturday's football game. If 
found, please return to Index or 
Collegian office. 


Redmen Start Season 

Whelchel, Lussier 
And Majeski Shine 

by STEVE HEWEV, Associate Sports Editor 

The University of Massachu- 
setts by virtue of a second half 
drive smoothly engineered by 
quarterback Jerry VVhelchel and 
the driving talents of halfback 
Sam Lussier met and conquered 
defending Yankee Conference 
champions, the University of 
laine, 10-0, at Alumni Field 
Saturday afternoon. Some 7100 
fans watched Vic Fusia's Red- 
man stage a scoreless duel with 
the Hears for threequarters be- 
fore Lussier slammed into the 
Main defenses for the days only 

Early in the first period the 
Redmen looked as if they would 
waste no time in scoring. Sam 
Lussier picked up a Maine punt 
and moved it up to the I'M 38. 
From there. Lussier, Lorefl 
Flaw and I>ick Warren divided 
the carrying chores and in eight 
plays drove to the Maine 11 yard 
■tripe before the big Bear line 
stopped the threat. Maine took 
over on downs but two plays 
later a fumble put the Redmen 
in possession on the enemy 19. 
Whelchel tossed a screen pass to 
Dick Warren for one yard and 
carried himself down to the 18. 
Lussier picked up two more 
yards, to the 11. On 4th and one, 
George Plear came in to attempt 
a 3 pointer. Thtr. was no kick, 
however, as Whelchel tried to 
pick up the first down via the air 
but managed to get away only a 
harmless toss as he was hit by 
two Maine defenders. 

The Bears found it hard to get 
their ground game moving 
airainst the Redmen front wall. 
In the first three series Maine 
ran, they had to relinquish the 
ball twice on punts and loose it 
once on a fumble. The visitors' 
only real threat of the game 
came late in the second period 
when a poor punt by UM's John 
Schroeder gave Maine control on 
the Redmen 37. In three plays 
Maine advanced to a first and 
ten on the 26. But a holding 
penalty combined with Paul 


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Majeski 'l nabbing the Maine 
quarterback in back of the line 
put the ball back on the 47. 
Maine went to the air but could 
only harvest a short gain and 
was forced to punt again. 

The UMass second half touch- 
down drive which ate up 19 plays 
began after Lussier ran a Maine 
punt from his own 10 up to the 
18. Ken Kezer was dropped for 
yard loss but Lussier knifed his 
way up to the 43 on a crossbuck 
play to pick up the first down. 
Keser and Warren moved the 
ball up to the Maine 47 but an 
offside infract. .,n pushed UMass 
back to their own 47. 

It was here that Whelchel 
pulled off one of the smoothest 
bootleg plays seen at Alumni 
Field for quite a while. On third 
and six Jerry faked to one half- 
back and backtracked with the 
hall behind his back. As the 
Maine defenderi pulled out to 
move Upfield Whelchel stood all 
alone, took his time to find 
Luiaier with a perfect pass for 
th»- first down on the Maine 45. 
Kenny Keser gained Ave hum.. 
yards for the Redmen, then 

I'Mass proved that it not only 
had skill but also luck. In a 
strange play Jerry Whelchel 
faded back to pass but dropped 
the ball. However, instead of the 
ball's rolling end over end away 
from Whelchel it bounced right 
back in his hands allowing him 
to fire a pass to Art Perdigao on 
tin- Beart 24 yard line, giving the 
RedmtU another first down. 
Kezer plowed to the 22. Art 
Perdigao, Lussier and Loren 
Flagg ground out short gainers 
down to the 11. Whelchel threw 
to Perdigao all alone about a foot 
from the goal but it went Incom- 
plete. At this point Lussier took 
charge and drove to the 2. 

Lussier again carried and took 
it to the one yard line for the 
first down as the third period ran 
out. After the teams switched 


Maine lint 

a nineteen play, ninety 
and pushes over for a 

yard drive 

sides Sam was called upon again 
hut found the eight man Maine 
line almost solid as he his 
halted a scant foot from the 
u«>al. He slammed into the line 
again and managed only a gain 
of a half foot. It looked as if 
Maine would hold with a deter- 
mined defensive effort. Hut Lus- 
sier was also determined and 
found his way through for the 
score. Lp went six points on the 
I'M scoreboard and up went a 
flock of freshmen beanies. George 
Pleau came in and added the ex- 
tra point. Later in the same pe- 
riod Pleau was called upon to 
use his talents in hooting a field 
goal from the 16 yard mark to 
round out the scoring. 

Halfback Sam Lussier was the 
workhorse for the Redmen Sat- 
urday as he ground out 75 yards 
in 18 carries. After the game 
I'Mass back field coach Jack 
Delaney who while at Cincinnati 
coached over a half dozen boys 

(Contintied on p*g4 r>) 

Photo by Stan Pat: 
K.'dmen halfback Sam Lussier finds a hole in the 
touchdown, as fu.lback Art Perdigao takes out a Maine end 

. Photo by Steve Arhit 

□ 1 Y«or $11 Q 6 mot. $5.50 

•Thu special offer available to 
college student*. Faculty member* 
and college libraries alio eligible, 
whan subscribing themselves 

o rw 

Photo by Stan Patz 
Sam Lussier tries for the extra yardage as Maine's Tom Austin 
holds him by the leg. 

ITMa- „ u • . Photo by Steve Arbit 


O'Connell Thanks Dorms; 
Free Homecoming Tickets 


There are a lot of happy men 
over at the Cage today. One of 
them is Robert O'Connell, Finan- 
cial Manager of Redmen Athle- 

Mr. O'Connell is not only- 
happy about Saturday's win over 
the Maine Bears but is also 
excited about the number of 
UMass students purchasing 
tickets for the Dartmouth game 
in Hanover next 6aturday. 

"The spirit of the Redmen 
football team on the field is 
matched by the spirit of the stu- 
dent body in general." When Mr. 
O'Connell said this he was speak- 
ing of the great enthusiasm 

Redmen Start . . . 

(Continued from page 4) 
who later went into professional 
football said that Lussier had 
played the. finest game he has 
ever seen a halfback play. 


First Downs 14 5 

Yar,ds Rushing 232 69 

Passes Attempted .... 10 5 

Passes Completed ... 6 2 

Yds. Gained Pass. . . 46 14 

Total Offense 278 83 

Number of Punts ... 5 8 

Punting Average . . . 30.8 34.4 

Yards Penalized .... 70 2"> 

Number of Fbles. . . 1 S 

Number of Fumbles . . 1 5 

Confucius say. one day in fun. 

To a friend and Number Oni Son, 

"With my Swinf line I'll fuse 

Your most honorable queues 

Because two heads are better than one!" 



Large' fie CUB Desk 

SUpler only $1 49 

No bigger than a pack of gum 

• Unconditionally guaranteed 1 

• Refills available anywhere' 

• Get it at any stationery 
variety, or book store' 

• Send in you' 0*n Swmgima Fable 
P'ue» lor those used 


shown by everyone on the cam- 
pus ever since tickets for the 
Dartmouth clash went on sale 
last week. 

As was reported in last Wed- 
nesday's Collegian the Athletic 
department is giving away to the 
fraternity or sorority which buys 
the most tickets two free passes 
to this Saturday's contest. The 
response to this offer was, as Mr. 
O'Connell put it, "fantastic". 
Within four days over 275 tickets 
had been sold. This averages out 
to almost 70 tickets a day. 

The Athletic department re- 
alizes that it is not only the 
Greeks who are buying ticket 
after ticket, but also a large 
number of Independents have 
bought them. Therefore, in way 
of thanks to the Independents 
Mr. O'Connell is giving two free 
tickets to the Homecoming game 
against Connecticut to one dor- 
mitory whose name will be pick- 
ed out of a hat. 

This is not a reward nor an 
incentive but a way the Athletic 
Department has of saying thanks 

to those Independent*? who pur- 
chased their tickets last week 
and to the even larger number 
who will buy them this week. 

In the standings of the frater- 
nities Kappa Sigma is in the 
lead but closely followed by the 
rest of the fraternities who are 
so close together that they could 
be covered with two passes to 
the Dartmouth game. 

Fraternities and sororities are 
urged to purchase their tickets 
in blocks so that the bookkeeping 
for the contest can be made a 
little easier. If, however, a Greek 
purchases only one or two tickets 
at a time Mr. O'Connell cautions 
him not to forget to state which 
fraternity he belongs to so that 
the number of tickets he bought 
can be tallied in with those of his 
fraternity brothers. 

The tickets are going quickly 
and Mr. O'Connell urges buying 
them early so you won't be 
left out when a large part of the 
UMass campus travels up to 
Hanover to serve as a cheering 
section for the Fighting Redmen. 

Hello again. How do you feel 
now that classes are in full 
swing? . . . oh? Sorry I asked. 
Let's change the subject. 

Have you heard why American 
scientists are so frustrated? Ev- 
ery time they invent something, 
the Russians claim that they in- 
vented it, and the Japanese can 
make it cheaper. 

I have another free offer — 
cartoons by Jules Feiffer, Nor- 
denstrom, and Jaf. These are 

clippings from the Village Voice, 
which the exchange desk has been 
receiving for years. The old pa- 
pers have to be thrown out, but 
it seemed a shame not to keep 
these cartoons, so I clipped them. 
Anyone who writes in will re- 
ceive a generous collection of 
these inimitable cartoons. 

Have you heard about Outlet? 
It's a new magazine of creative 
writing by students, published in 
Longmeadow. It sells for only 
25c a copy ($1.25 per year.) I've 
given the current issue the once- 
over, and it definitely seems 

worth having. Contact Rosemary 
Simpson, Mary Lyon House, or 
get in touch with me for a sub- 
scription or a sample issue. 

Do you have a friend in Art 
32? This course is called Basic 
Design, and its members have 
been seen lugging huge chunks 
of balsa wood across campus. 
These blocks are now being 
carved into a variety of shapes; 
the idea is to make them look as 
unlike blocks as possible. I sup- 
pose you'd have to say that 

they're succeeding, at present all 
the blocks look like bedposts of 
one kind or another. The Freu- 
dian psychologists could come 
up from the basement to the art 
room and have a field day. But 
the real scene is the sight of the 
room after the wood-carvers 
have left; the tables are piled 
high and the floor is ankle-deep 
in shavings. In fact, the place 
resembles the aftermath of a 
beaver convention. Drop by 209 
Bartlett some Tuesday or Thurs- 
day afternoon if you don't believe 

Sonny Vs. Floyd Tomorrow Night 



Floyd Patterson has been 
heavyweight champion for six 
years, but tomorrow night will 
see the end of this. Sonny Liston 
has shown himself to be the only 
true contender. One look at these 
fighters' records, and this be- 
comes tjlear. 

While he has been champion. 
Floyd Patterson has fought an 
! ancient light-heavyweight cham- 
pion, Archie Moore, an Olympic 
champion with no professional 
experience:, Pete Rademacher, and 
a tighter who couldn't even beat 
his own sparring partner, Tom 

Let's look at Liston's record, 
while it is true that Liston has 
fought numerous unknowns on his 
way up, as Patterson has, he 
dropped this habit four years 
ago, a practice Patterson con- 
tinues. In the past four years 
Liston has fought every major 
contender for Patterson's title 
and defeated them all. First, the 
number two contender at this 
moment is Eddie Machen. While 
Liston did not knock Machen out, 
the fight resembled a track meet, 
with Liston chasing this veteran 
fighter all around the ring. Of 
course Liston won a unanimous 
decision. Cleveland Williams, the 
number three contender and a 
powerful puncher nearly equal 
Liston's size, did very well in his 
first fight against him. He lasted 
nearly two rounds. Although Wil- 
liams was always pressing for a 
championship fight with Patter- 
son, he had to fight Liston again. 
This time he lasted almost a full 

Although Patterson has not 
fought either of these, there is 
one fighter that both Liston and 
Patterson have met, Roy Harris. 
In his fight with Patterson he 
succeeded in knocking down the 
champion in an early round, al- 
though losing in the twelfth 
round. It was a different story 
with Liston, however. Harris did 


not last a round. 

With these facts in mind. letV, 
look at the fighters themselves. 
Patterson is noted for his great 
speed, both with his hands and 
on his feet. He has an excellent 
left hook and a fair right. How- 
ever, he is handicapped by a 
weak chin. Ingemar Johannesson 
lias a strong right, but no left; 
yt't he succeeded in knocking Pat- 
terson down seven times in the 
first fight, winning it, and two 
times in the third fight, barely 

Liston? While fighting the top 
contenders, he has never been 
knocked out, nor even touched 
canvas. Although not as fast as 
Patterson, Liston is much strong- 
er, and has an excellent right, 
along with a punishing left. 
While Johannesson used his left 
as a prop, Liston uses his as a 
formidable weapon. This is the 
big difference. 

Tomorrow night Patterson will 
be up against a two-fisted fight- 
er, not a one punch man. This is 
why I predict Sonny Liston to 
defeat Floyd Patterson within 
seven rounds. 



For nearly a year boxing fans 
have been anxiously awaiting the 
night when Floyd Patterson 
would step into the ring to de- 
fend his World Heavyweight title 
against Sonny Liston. Tomor- 
row, Tuesday night September 
25, these two men will finally 
clash in Chicago's Comiskey 

Sonny Liston's personality and 
past life have been his major 
drawbacks, first in securing the 
title match and now as a psy- 
chological factor in determining 
the outcome. At the age of thir- 
teen he began basic schooling — 
at the age of seventeen he had 
finished, replacing education with 
a barrage of nineteen counts of 
petty larceny. Many of Sonny's 
difficulties were due in a large 
part to the fact that he was one 
of twenty-four children and had 
been neglected as a child. It was 
not until Sonny ridded himself 
of Frankie Carbo and Blinkie 
Palermo, two underworld czars, 
that he was allowed to fight for 
the title. 

It is an undeniable fact that 

Varsity baseball candidates 
are requested to report for a 
short meeting on Tuesday, 
September 25 at 4:45 p.m. in 
Room 10 of the Cage. 


28 AG! 27 

212 WEIGHT 1»9 

6 ft 1 in 6 ft. 

84 in. 7\ in. 

44 in. 40 in 

46% in. 42 in. 

33 in. 32% in. 

25% in. 21% in. 

14 in. 12 fc in. 

17% in. 16% in. 

16 % in. 14 % in 


BURG IN '66 

Liston presents a great deal of 
fighting potential. He is mas- 
sively powerful but concurrently 
slow afoot. At 6'2" he weighs 
approximately 212 pounds. His 
reach is 84" as contrasted to Pat- 
terson's "mere" 71 V. He also 
possesses an "over-publicized" 
fist of 14" (Patterson's is 12V). 
Liston's power can be attested 
to by his 23 KO's in 34 profes- 
sional bouts. A "rocking" left 
and a "clubbing" right have been 
his most lethal weapons. This 
sheer power and strength are off- 
set somewhat by his lack of 
speed which may in the end lead 
to his downfall. 

Since winning the Heavyweight 
crown in 1956, Floyd Patterson 
has fought a number of so-called 
unworthy opponents. Floyd, a 
very proud man, is grateful that 
there is a "killer" like Sonny 
Liston available to him, for this 
is the first time that the public 
agrees that he is meeting an ac- 
credited opponent. He knows that 
this fight will give him the op- 
portunity to disprove those who 
refer to him as a "Cheese 

Patterson is a true boxer in 
every sense of the word. He sets 
up his knock-outs with a planned 
attack, consisting of combina- 
tions of left jabs and right 
crosses, ending with the now 
famous "left hook." 

In short, I feel that Patterson 
will press the match, making Lis- 
ton fight exactly the way he 
wants him to fight. Sonny will 
become overeager and, swinging 
at an ever-moving target, will 
miss continually. Thus, I predict 
that within seven rounds Floyd 
will unleash his lightning-fast 
left hook, destroying at last the 
legend of the "indestructible" 
Charles "Sonny" Liston and 
building for himself a greater 
legend as a true Heavyweight 
Champion of the World. • 

. «... i«t»<i r.... w -. 



Commonwealth Professor 
Scrutinizes Ohio Politics 

Voters in the pivotal state of major elections. 

Ohio are closely scrutinized by a Before forecasting what might 

UMass political scientist in a happen in the coming senatorial 

major article scheduled to appear and gubernatorial races in Ohio, 

Of Government 
In Harper 9 s 

in the October issue of Harper*s 

Written by Dr. John H. Fen- 
ton, an Ohio native who is Com- 
monwealth Professor of Govern- 
ment at the University, the ar- 

Dr. Fenton marks out the chief 
factors influencing Ohioans as 
they exercise their franchise. 

According to Fenton, "the 
most puzzling aspect of the way 
Ohioans vote is their penchant 

tide discusses the unpredictable for electing and re-electing tan- 
way in which Ohioans vote in didates whose political actions 

[sit vTmoney^ oFdeFnowhI 


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ew DToavokor _ Student Gift from: 



in office do not serve the narrow 
economic self-interest of a ma- 
jority of the electorate." 

Calling the latter "the belly 
vote law" of politics, Dr. Fen- 
ton points to a number of Ohio 
elections when, from normal ex- 
pectations, liberal candidates 
should have won if the law held 
true. But even experts were of- 
ten surprised by the election of 
conservatives such as Robert 
Taft, John Bricker, and Frank 
Lausche. ' 

After analyzing many factors 
affecting the Ohio political sit- 
uation, Dr. Fenton makes a pre- 
diction as to the outcome of the 
fall election in that state. 

The Massachusets professor, a 
native of Canton, Ohio, and a 
former Littauer Fellow at Har- 
vard University, taught at Tu- 
lane University and Michigan 
State University before joining 
the University faculty in 1959. 

Author of two books, Politics 
in the Border States (1957) and 
The Catholic Vote (1960), Dr. 
Fenton has written many arti- 
cles for national journals. Ke 
was promoted to Commonwealth 
Professor of Government at the 
University in 1961. \ 

Photo by Mary Roche 
Miss Carolyn Hawes, new Women's Placement Officer is pictured 
here addressing the Senior Women's Placement Convocation 
held last Thursday morning. The second Senior Women's con- 
vocation will be held next Thursday at 11 a.m. in the S.U. Ball- 

Bernard Lurie To Conduct 
UMass String Orchestra 

UMass offers instruction in 
string instruments for the first 
time this semester. 

Photo by Jon Fife 
Professor Robin Skelton delivered a reading of his poetry last 
Tuesday evening in the Colonial Lounge of the S.U. The British 
poet is s Centennial Lecturer in English Literature at UMass 
this semester, teaching a seminar on the structure of poetry. 

UMass Operetta Guild First 
Student Musical Co. In N.E. 

The UMass Operetta Guild is 
an organization unique among 
New England colleges and uni- 
versities, Guild officials have sta- 

The Guild was the first or- 
ganization of its kind in New 
England to perform modern 
musical comedy. 

A self-supporting organiza- 
tion, its purpose is the promo- 
tion of student and faculty in- 
terest in operas, operettas, mus- 
ical comedies and musical plays. 
It also provides actual working 
experience in the problems of 
writing, staging and enacting 
such productions for a live audi- 

It is administered by a bus- 
iness manager, who acts as chair- 
man of the executive board, a 
personnel coordinator, a public 
relations director, and a student 
technical director. 

The box score of former 
Guild productions is marked by 
an "all hit no miss" record. Its 
past shows include "Red Mill" 
(its first musical), "Brigadoon," 
"South Pacific," "Carousel," 
"Finian's Rainbow," "Damn Yan- 

kees," "Bells Are Ringing," and 
"Oklahoma." This fall's offering 
is Frank Loesser's "Guys and 

According to a Guild spokes- 
man, plans for future shows are 
nl ready underway to assure in- 
teiested campus and local per- 
sons a well-rounded and contin- 
uous program by the Operetta 

The foundation for present 
Guild productions was a Savo- 
yard Cycle from 1938 to 1943. 
Six Gilbert and Sullivan shows 
have been produced at the Uni- 
versity by Doric Alviani, piesent 
Guild advisor-director. 

This fall, the Operetta Guild 
welcomes to its professional 
ranks Wayne Lamb, professional 
choreographer. Mr. Lamb's chor- 
eographic and staging credits 
are outstanding, say Guild 
spokesmen, and the Guild is 
proud to include him on the 

The appointment of Prof. 
Frederick Mirliani as musical di- 
rector for "Guys and Dolls" has 
also been announced bv the 

The University's music depart- 
ment has announced the appoint- 
ment of Bernard Lurie to the 
faculty to instruct courses in 
College violin, string playing 
methods and instrumental en- 

At present, Lurie is also a 
staff member of the University 
of Hartford as Assistant Direc- 
tor of the String Department at 
Hartt College of Music. Other 
positions presently held by him 
ire Concert Master of the Con- 
necticut Opera Association and 
Assistant Concert Master of the 
Hartford Symphony. 

He has performed extensively 
in the New England area. Lo- 
cally, he is former Concert Mas- 
ter of the Amherst Community 
Opera Series. He has also per- 
formed in New York City in- 
cluding an appearance at Car- 
negie Recital Hall and Phila- 

Mr. Lurie has played under 
such noted conductors as Leon- 
ard Bernstein, Charles Munch, 
Arthur Fiedler, Fritz Mohler and 
Moshe Paranov. 

As a special service in con- 
nection with Music 21 and 22, he 
will conduct a string orchestra. 
Membeiship in the orchestra will 
include music majors and minors 
plus any others who are inter- 
ested. All those who are inter- 
ested in joining the orchestra in- 
cluding members of the student 
body, faculty and community are 
invited to attend rehearsal on 
Thursday, September 27 in Room 
B of Old Chapel at 7:30 p.m. 
It will be the second meeting 
of the semester and rehearsals 
will be under way immediately. 

Credit is received for member- 
ship in the ensemble and the 
Department of Music will pro- 
vide two first chair players. 

U.N. Week . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
week will supply necessary tools 
and equipment to insure the 
maintainance of the farm-school's 
current position until it can be- 
come entirely self-supporting. 

"The successful completion of 
UN Week will insure the con- 
tinuance of this self-help project 
and contribute to the social and 
economic, as well as the agricul- 
tural, development of the entire 
area," stated the committee. 

Specifically, $5,000 is needed 
for farm machines and equip- 

Chairman of the Executive 
Committee is A. Parker Cleve- 

a m O M 

SEP 2 ? 1362 



Centennial Vcar 






Photo by Jon Fife 

Goodell Library's Reserve section is now open until midnight. 


Library Will Increase 
Hours On Trial Basis 

by Seal An 

In approximately two weeks, 
Goodell Library will offer in- 
creased services to the Univer- 
sity community. 

Sunday through Thursday, the 
reserve desk will be open until 
midnight- the regular dosing 
hour, at present, for the library 
study area:!. This will represent 
an additional two hours a night 
that the reserve desk may be 

Saturdays the library will 
maintain full services until 4:30 
p.m., and study areas will remain 
open until 10 p.m. Saturday eve- 

Friday hours will remain un- 
changed, with full service being 
offered until 10 p.m. 

These new hours will be on 
a trial basis for the remainder 
of the first semester. Head Li- 
brarian Hugh Montgomery said 
that library officials are striving 
have the library more fully 
accommodate members of the 
University community who wish 
to use it. 

If the experiment is successful, 

Zeta Nu 

Will Hold 

Open House 

Zeta Nu Fraternity has an- 
nounced that a general invitation 
is extended to the campus to at- 
tend an Open House on Sunday. 
September 30, from 2 to 4 p.m. 
\ freshman men are allowed. 

The 19 Zeta Nu brothers. 37 
of whom are living at the former 
Mount Pleasant Inn at 336 North 
Pleasant St.. have described their 
new home as "fantastic quarters." 
Facilities <ind furniture were pur- 
chased with the house. Furniture 
was also bought from the old 
TEP house. 

Complete kitchen and dining 
room facilities, a parlor, a re- 
creation room, a private office, 
and twenty bedrooms are some «f 
the main features of the house, 
one of the largest fraternities 
on campus. 


del man 
the new hours will become i 
permanent addition to the library 
schedule. If the experiment is not 
a success the new open hours 
will be dropped. 

The change closely fellows last 
year's foezi - of ''hr: 1 -;• h OH 
from 10 p.m. to midnight for 
study hall purposes. 

This brings the lutal number 
of hours open for Goodell Libra 
ry to 98.5 a week, with 88.5 
hours of full sen-ice being offered 
each week. 

The new hours will bring the 
total number of hours open to 
104 per week.. 

(Ed. Xotc: The Collegian has 
printed a form for an opinion 
poll {page 2) on the new hours, 
and a.*k$ iN readers to fill out 
thus questionnaire and return it 
to the Collegian mailbox on the 
Student I'nion lobby counter. 

The poll also includes a q • 
twn OH Sunday hour*, which will 
remain unchanged for the mn 

Future changes in lib* 
hours will depend a great deal 
on response to this poll, and the 
Collegian urges its reader? to 
participate m this survey.) 

Papers Due 

Nomination papers for the 

ning Senate elections are now 
available in the RSO office in the 
SI*. These papers are for stu- 
dents seeking election as dormi- 
tory, sorority, fraternity, and 
commuter senators. 

All those who have not yet 
picked up their papers are urged 
to do so immediately, as they 
must be returned by tomorrow at 
five p.m. 

The election for these offices 
will be held Monday. October 1. 

The Senate is also announcing 
openings on various Senate com- 
mittees. All students interested 
in becoming non-Senate members 
should sign up as soon as possi- 

IFC Speakers Will Discuss 
Aspects Of Fraternity Life 

Interfraternity Council Rush- 
ing Chairman James Bradley of 
Theta Chi has announced that 
first semester fraternity rushing 
will be held this year and will 
begin November 3 and 4 with 
Round Robins. 

An IFC rushing convocation, 
open to all men of the Class of 
'66, will be held in the S.U. 
Ballroom at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oc- 
tober 2. Purpose of the convo- 
cation will be to give freshmen 
the opportunity to meet with 
fraternity men and discuss fra- 
ternity life with them. 

A film, "The Fraternity Idea", 
will be shown at the convocation 
and refreshments will be served. 

Guest speakers at the convo- 
cation will talk on the various 
aspects of fraternity life. Speak- 
ers will be Dean of Students 

William Field, Dean of Men Rob- 
ert S. Hopkins and George Rog- 
ers of the Fraternity Manager's 

An IFC spokesman said that 
first semester rushing is being 
held this year so that freshmen 
may become an integral part of 
House activity before Spring so- 
cial activities. 

Having the new brothers set- 
tled by the end of first semester, 
he said, facilitates payment of 
House bills for the year. 

Also, he pointed out, the new 
brothers will be more apt to 
concentrate on academics second 
semester if they are already in- 
tegrated into House life. 

"It is believed that both the 
freshmen and the fraternities 
will benefit from the new s\ >- 
tern." said IFC President Stephen 

being conducted by a greatly ex- 
panded horticulture. 

In addition to the selection of 
the show's theme, faculty chair- 
men have been selected as a 
prior step to the naming of stu- 
dent committees and workers. A 
fourth section of the show has 
been reserved for display and 
competition by Holyoke-North- 
ampton Florists' and Gardeners" 
Club members. 

Arts Council 
Turns Down 
Redmen Band 

Last April third, the Fine Ar- 
Council voted to recommend to 
the Student Senate that the Red- 
man Marching Band take n • 
trips except for those supported 
by funds other than student tax 

A major portion of the increase 
of approximately $6000.00 in the 
proposed Band budget is due * 
these planned trips. 

(Continued on page 6) 

Special African Trip 
Cancels Bowles Talk 


Chester Bowles, special advisor to the President, Tuesday can- 
celed his scheduled address at UMass on October 26. 

The State Department today announced that Bowles would make 
'1 trip to Nigeria and several other Afriesi I n<= for tht i 
State Department and the White House. 

He will leave the second week of October for th? three week 
trip. Purpose of the trip was not announced. 

Sponsored By Alpha Phi Omega 

Bowles was to speak under the sponsorship of Alpha Phi Omega 
as part of the United Nations Week observance here. 

George P. Jones, Alpha Phi Omega Speaker Committee Chair- 
man, expressed disappointment at the cancellation. He said, "The 
State Department is trying to find a replacement for Bowles." 
Keynote Address To Be October 24 

Jones also announced that arrangements are being made to se- 
cure Louis Ignasio Pinto, Dahomey Representative to the Unite i 
Nations, for the keynote address on October 24, L'nited Nations Day. 

One of the purposes of United Nations Week here is to raise 
funds for the Pilot Farm and Agricultural School in Dahomey, a 
UNESCO Gift Project. 

Horticulture Show To 
Note Centennial Year 

This year's Student Horticul- 
tural Show at UMass will mark 
two significant milestones with 
its presentation on November 2- 

It will be the fiftieth annual 
show conducted by students of 
horticulture and related fields in 
the College of Agriculture. And. 
the University is celebrating 
100th anniversary starting this 

Reflecting the Centennial Ob- 
servance, the show's theme will 
be built around "100 Years of 
Horticulture." Three major sec- 
tions will be used to carry out 
this theme. 

One section will depict the ear- 
ly days of Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College when horticul- 
ture was rife with superstitution 
and plant explorations were 
bringing in new plant material. 
Another section will reflect the 
days of Massachusetts State Col- 
lege and the growth of horticul- 
ture through research and plant 

The third section will repre- 
sent the University as it is today 
with the scientific research now 


He said that IFC expects a 
high percentage of freshmen to 
rush this year, and schedules for 
smokers and other events are 
being prepared by Bradley and 
his committee. i 

Specific fraternities will be as- 
signed open smoker dates for the 
week of November 5 through 9. 

Rushing will end on November 
19 at 7 p.m. According to IFC 
1962 rushing rules, fraternity 
men may not discuss fraternities 
with freshmen and no freshmen 
shall be allowed in Houses from 
that time until after Pledge 

No rushing will be allowed be- 
fore November 3 and after No- 
vember 19. Freshmen are not al- 
lowed to sleep in the House prior 
to or during rushing. 

Fraternity men will not be al- 
lowed in the rooms of freshmen 
prior to rushing, and fraternity 
men not living in a dormitory 
are not permitted in any dormi- 
tory housing men of the Class 
of '66 before formal rushing. 

In order to be pledged by a 
fraternity, a freshman must 
have achieved a 1.7 average (as 
determined by the Registrar's 
Office) for • ter An up 

perclassman must have achieved 
a 1.7 for the previous semester 
or for mid-semester — whichever 
was the first received. 

To Be Held 

Three seminars, aimed at deep- 
ening the Protestant students' 
understanding of the beliefs and 
issues of the Christian faith, will 
begin next week. 

Two seminars listed are six 
weeks long. They include: 

Religious Insights in Modern 
Art, beginning Oct. 3 at 3:30 p.m. 
in Memorial Hall. Selected works 
of contemporary dramatists, 
poets, and artists will be <: 
cussed with special consideration 
of the religious issues raised by 
each. The Rev. Jere Berger will 
lead the seminar. 

Introduction t o Christian 
Thought will introduce students 
to some of the crucial themes of 
Christian doctrine. The doctrines 
of God and revelation will be dis- 
cussed as the point of departure 
for Christian thinking. The in- 
.-tructor will be the Rev. Richard 

A two seminar. Inquiry, will 
involve four hours a week from 
the student. It will consist of a 
lecture, a seminar period, a one 
page reading report, and one 
hour of outside reading. The first 
semester considers the issues of 
existence, freedom, authority, fin- 
itude, sin, evil, faith and 
reason. The second semester con- 
siders the particular Christian re- 
sponse to these basic issues of 
our lives. Readings include selec- 
tions from Camus, Eliot, Saling- 
er, and Updike. 

Inquiry is open only to upper 
(Continued on page 6) 


Collegian Editorial Page 

"A great iyistitution in Mississippi has been dealt 
a staggering blow." — State Atty. General Joe Pat- 
terson on the admission of negro student James H. 
Meredith to the University of Mississippi. 

Pains, Peaks, And Polls 

The University of Massachusetts is not a 
business; it is an educational institution op- 
erating twenty-four hours a day and seven 
days a week. The new library hours (see 
page 1) represent a realistic decision by li- 
brary officials to help maintain this seven- 
days-a-week schedule. 

The new hours, however, are only an ex- 
periment. The library is going to great pains 
and expense to provide the additional serv- 
ice and they want to know if it is worth- 
while. It will take them a semester before 
the answer is known. If members of the Uni- 
versity family do not take advantage of the 
additional services, then certainly there can 
be no legitimate complaints if the services 
are withdrawn. 

* * » 

Opening the library doors and providing 
for more services is only part of the key to 
a great library. The rest is up to us. 

If the periodical room has to be guarded 
to insure that no bound periodicals are stol- 
en, then another library staff member has to 
be taken away from a legitimate library job. 
If librarians have to "proctor" the study 
areas, then they too are drawn away from 
more useful tasks. We can offer no solution 
to these problems. The answer lies with each 
library user. 

* * * 

We have noticed that the library has cer- 
tain peak hours and certain slack hours. 
According to library statistics, from seven 
until nine in the evening are the busiest 
hours. Mornings, and after nine in the eve- 
ning the number of library users is consid- 
erably lower. The reference desk reaches 
a low point between five and six, and is at 
a peak between seven and eight. We point 
these hours out so that library users may 
take advantage of the slack times and thus 
even out some of the peaks. 

* * * 

The opinion poll in today's Collegian will 
serve as a valuable guide in determining fu- 
ture library' policy. Perhaps no one wants 
the additional hours or service, but we doubt 
this. We can only know for certain if you re- 
turn the opinion poll to the Collegian mail 
box on the Student Union Lobby counter. 


There exists the frightening possibility 
that if tomorrow the Russians were to agree 
to comply with our latest disarmament pro- 
posal, the congress of the United States of 
America would fail to ratify the attending 
treaty, i.e., fail to carry out our end of the 
bargain. Just as President Wilson's League 
of Nations was murdered, so too might the 
present dream of world peace be aborted. 

Primarily, two things bespeak this 
potential. First, and of less importance, there 
is the tremendous political strength of all 
those industries either directly or indirectly 
supported by the Defense effort. And second 
there remains the overwhelming distrust of 
the Russians which is felt by the majority 
of American people. That this feeling is 
grounded historically can not be denied, as 
shown by the long line of Russian deceits 
culminating in the shirking of their Berlin 
responsibility. They hare continually dis- 
regarded international agreements; but 
what this fear of trusting the Russians 
might mean irf the near future is almost too 
horrible to contemplate. — M.C. 

Letters to the Editor 

To the Student Body: 

The Literary Magazine, the student literary pub- 
lication here at the University is launching its an- 
nual appeal for material. You Shakespeares, Miltons, 
and Kerouacs hiding in collegiate guise, sharpen 
your pencils and replace the ribbons on your type- 
writers; we need your help. We are looking for 
work of high literary quality and merit: stories, 
poems, book reviews, critical essays, and articles 
of social and political significance. Contributions 
should be placed in the Literary Magazine's box in 
the Recognized Student Organization's office on the 
second floor of the Student Union; all manuscripts 
submitted should be unsigned and enclosed in a 
sealed envelope with the author's name and campus 
address on the outside. The author's anonymity will 
be maintained during the judging to insure impar- 
I tiality in the selection of material to be published. 

The Literary Magazine's primary aims are to 
stimulate creative thought and its appreciation 
among the student body and to provide an outlet 
for artistic expression worthy of being published. 
The magazine is currently undergoing revamping 
in an attempt to not only broaden its scope and 
raise the quality of its content, but to render it ul- 
timately more stimulating and enjoyable to you, the 
student body. With a new and enthusiastic staff we 
are looking forward to an exceptionally successful 
year for the magazine. 

However, our success, like that of any student 
organization on campus, will depend to a frighten- 
ing degree on you, the students. We need your sup- 
port. It is not necessary for you to write great prose 
or poetry to help us, although that is certainly one 
of the ways. We ask you merely to read the 
m Literary Magazine and to let us know what you 
think of it. If you enjoy it, we want to know; and 
we also want to know when you don't like it. Any 
constructive criticism and all intelligent suggestions 
are welcome and appreciated. Be it as contributor, 
reader, or critic, your support is needed and antici- 
pated as the expression of your confidence in us. 

Very sincerely, 
Richard Towers 
Editor, Literary Magazine 


To the Editor: 

Anyone on campus who would want to read a 
Parisian French newspaper in Goodeil Library 
wouldn't be able to do so: The German and Russian 
Department ha3 seen fit to have subscriptions to 
two German and two Russian newspapers in the 
Library, but not one Romance language paper is to 
be found. 

I am not asking the University to spend money 
to subscribe to a French newspaper for myself alone. 
If you read the syllabus for French 27, you will find 
that there are to be four themes on subjects taken 
from a newspaper or magazine. This task is more 
difficult if the sources of information are lacking. 

Now that this deficiency has been pointed out, I 
hope* that both the Department of Romance lan- 
guages and Goodeil Library will act immediately to 
remedy the situation. 

Anthony DiNinno '65 


Dear Sweet Betsy Robicheau, 

Concerning your letter in the last Collegian: I'm 
sure if the gracious senator would supply the mem- 
bers of the band with cups, they would sit out in 
front of the Student Union and sell pencils. 

Or perhaps the University would be willing to 
sponsor a testimonial dinner, charging $100.00 a 
plate, to send the band to away games. ("Come on 
folks, every hot dog you eat sends another band 
member to Villanova.") 

Maybe the University would have Mr. Contino 
sell his baton and lead the band with a drinking 

Seriously though, it seems almost outrageous 
that the University can't find the funds to send the 
Redmen Band to at least two or three away games. 
When they are away, the team needs the band more 
than ever. 

You asked: "What is the band doing?" Well, 
Miss Robicheau, the band members spend at lea.-: 
one hour every day of the week rehearsing for the 
Friday night rally and the performance at the foot- 
ball game on Saturday. What more would you have 
them do ? 

An irate U.Mass. citizen, 
Paul Kaplan '65 

The Collegian has received several lettir* similar 
to reader Kaplan'*. The Fine Arts C»nncil ha* 
again denied the hand travel funds f-ee page 1). \ 
and as of the tnoment it appenr< that tie band uill 
not attend any away game* this year. — Ed. 



The time has come when it has become obvious that The Massa- 
chusetts Review has outlived the need to be reviewed. Let me explain: 
basically, the purpose of writing or reading a review of a given piece 
of writing is to determine whether it is "good" or "bad." The publi- 
cation in question, however, has thwarted the reviewer by proving 
itself consistently excellent. Consequently, it now merely remains to 
point up the high spots of the current issue and give a cursory glance 
at the contents. Beyond that, the magazine can rest on its laurels. 

On the cover appears a piece of sculpture — Beethoven: Death 
Mask, by Josef Danhauser. This is related to the first and feature 
article of this issue, an inquiry into "The Riddle of Beethoven's 'Ero- 
ica\" by David Holden, composer, music critic, and teacher at Mount 
Holyoke College. Mr. Holden's thesis is sound, and the article is well- 
written, illustrated with selections from the work, for those who can 
read music. 

Next in the realm of non-fiction appears a long article on good 
and evil in Faulkner's characters, by Cleanth Brooks, Grey Professor 
of Rhetoric at Yale; Brooks writes with clarity and conviction. 

In addition to a three-man symposium on the topic of Fiction 
Today, there remain two other essays which I should like to mention 
here. The first of these is an outstanding piece of writing by Ben- 
jamin DeMott, essayist, novelist, and Professor of English at Amherst 
College. His title is "Cultivated Politics," which could do with a bit 
of explanation. This article, which was originally a talk given to the 
members of Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Massachusetts in 
May of 1962, is based upon four assumptions. First — in the author's 
words— "that in rm.ny quarters the words cultivated and cultured are 
now dirty words. Second, that people who belong to Phi Beta Kappa 
are likely to be spoken of , . . . as cultivated people. Third, that for this 
reason, members of Phi Beta Kappa might be interested in one 
teacher's attempt to probe the layers of muck encrusting the label 
that sooner or later will be attached to them. And finally . . . that a 
successful effort to clean up these dirty words . . . conceivably could 
do much to improve the prospects for a revitalization of American 
political concern." 

The remaining work is a detailed study of Henry James's novel 
The Sacred Fount, by Sidney Finkelstein. 

Let us now take a look at the fiction in this issue, the poetry and 
the short stories. 

John Holmes, poet, teacher, and critic, died in Medford, Massa- 
chusetts on June 22, 1962, at the age of 58. In a letter to the editors 
on April 16, commenting upon his poem "My Father's Silence," 
printed in this issue of MR, he wrote: "This long poem I'm showing 
you is pretty straight autobiographical, and in fact Berkshire regional. 
My father did have these black moods in his later life, and I thought 
I'd escaped them but as I get nearer the age he was, I realize one 
does not. But there is the difference, just enough, so that I think 
maybe by plunging into the black mood and coming back and telling 
the truth, I have found out something." I believe he has. 

In addition, there appears some excellent poetry by the follow, 
ing: Neil Myers. Paul Ramsey, Paul Petrie. S. C. Leland, Philip Mur- 
ray, Milton Speiser, and Robert Burlingame. 

Two beautiful and sensitive stories appear in the Summer 19C2 
MR. The first of these— and the one I prefer— is by Frieda Arkin, and 
entitled "A Ride In." "In" refers to into the city, where we see Mr. 
Lesko driving Nina to her music lesson in a downpour as the story 
opens. They stop at a tavern, where they learn that the bridge up 
ahead is washed out and that Nina will have to miss her music lesson, 
which she has been eagerly anticipating all week. The author writes 
with tenderness and understanding, contrasted with grim realism, 
producing a story which is a joy to read. 

The second story is by Clara Winston, novelist and translator. In 
"A Lovely Day" she demonstrates her understanding of children an.l 
their emotions; Constance is going for a walk with her mother, who 
is wheeling her little brother Raymie. Rosalie, her little sister, has 
come along too, grasping one handle of the stroller and trotting along. 
We may not think so at first, but by the end of the story we realize 
that for Constance it was indeed "a lovely day." 

Finally we come to this issue's feature art section, a collection 
of sculpture and drawings from classical mythology with three ex- 
cerpts from The Testament of Daedalus, all by Michael Ayrton, 
British artist and writer. This section must be seen, for it speaks 
for itself. 

Again the editors have done an impressive job of consolidating 
material into a magazine; w e look forward to the fall issue for a 
repeat performance, jmr crcellenct. 


(Please return to the ColUf/ian Mail Box on the Student 
Union Lobby Counter) 

Undergraduate Q Faculty Q 

Administration Q Graduate Student rj 

I favor the library's being open Saturdays after 4:30 until 

through Thursday. Yes Q NoQ 

I favor the library's being open Saturday's after 4:30 until 
10:00 p.m. for study hall purposes. Yes Q No rj 

I am in favor of the library's being open Sunday mornings. 

Yes □ No fj 

ehr IHaaearhuartta CCullrgian 

Entered a* second c'.ass matter at the post offlee at Amherst. Miu. Printed three 
time* week, y the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
period* twice a week the \*eek foil owing a vacation or examination period, or whtn 
a holiday fails within the week. Accepted for ma 1 rig under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1179. as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 

Subscription P"<* 14 00 per year; $2.50 per semester 

ii" ;C * : Student l/nion. Uni*. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 

Member- Associated Cvlleg.ate Press. Intercollegiate Press 
~Hine: Sub.. IW.. Thurs — 4 00 p.m. 


Powerful Harriers Meet 
Coast Guard On Saturday 

• The University of Massachu- 
setts varsity cross-country team 
will open the 19(52 season this 
Saturday afternoon at two o'- 
clock in a dual meet with the 
Coast Guard Academy on the 
University course. This meet 
should be the beginning of an- 
other winning season lor coach 
William Footiick's Yankee Con- 
ference and New England Inter- 
collegiate Athletic Association 
champions. Coach Footrick has 
virtually the same team which, 
in addition to winning the above 
mentioned titles, compiled an 8-2 
record last season. For those of 
you who are not going to Han- 
over for the Dartmouth game, 
this is your chance to see the 
boys in action in the first of four 
home meets this fall. 

Led by fabulous Bob "Digger" 
Brouillet, UMass will have re- 
turning men who took seven out 
of the first ten places in last 
year's meet. These veterans in- 
clude co-captains Dick Blomstrom 
and Dave Balch, Ken O'Brien, 
Jim Wrynn, Bob Avery, Tom 
Leavitt, and Gene Colburn. Bob 
Pendleton, a transfer student who 
was ineligible last year, is ex- 
pected to be a great help to this 
year's team. Coach Footrick will 
also have the services of last 
year's freshman team which de- 
feated the Coast Guard freshmen 
by a perfect score of 15-50, low 
score winning, and here indicat- 
ing that the freshmen took the 

by JIM RYAN '66 
first five places in the meet. 
Moving up to the varsity are 
Tom Panke and Bill Young, both 
outstanding last year, and Tom 
Ramsay, Armand Millette, and 
John Lavoie. 

Coast Guard has nine return- 
ing veterans from last year's 
team which was defeated by 
UMass 20-40. Expected to be the 
top performers for the Coast 
Guard are Dennis Brody, James 
McDermott, and Ronald Wetzel, 
who finished third, fifth, and 
ninth respectively in last year's 
meet at the academy. 

Those of you who are at the 
Women's Physical Education 
Building for the start of the race 
on Saturday atfernoon will see a 
team that is probably the strong- 


est that Coach Footrick has yet 
developed, a team that is among 
the 'most powerful, if not the 
most powerful, in New England. 

TKE-AEPi Highlight 
IFC Opening Night 


The Intrafraternity football 
season went into full swing Mon- 
day night with a full schedule of 
four games. 

In the first of the two 7:00 
clashes Theta Chi took an early 
lead over TEP as TC's Howie 
Harris caught two touchdown 
passes before the first half had 
ended. However, the temporarily 
homeless TEP boys bounced back 
in the second half with TD's by 
Kaplan and Weinei with the ex- 
tra points being made by Gordon 
and Kaplan. With tin- score TEP 
11 :md TC 12, Howie Hani< 
caught his thin! touchdown pass 
of the evening and the extra 
point wound up the game scor- 
ing with Theta Chi the victor 
ov.r TEP by a score of 19-14. 

In the second 7:00 conto-t 
SAE rolled over ATG by a score 

of 34-0. with Fallon, Prior, V, i 
retti, Elson, Kazukonis and De- 
paulo accounting for all the scor- 

Phi Sigma Kappa blanked Phi 

Sigma Delta and TKE did like- 
wise to AEPi in the two 8:00 
meetings. However, the latter 
game was far more exciting as 
TKE and AEPi held each other 
scoreless until the last five sec- 
onds of the game when TKE's 
Pete Bernard made a tremendous 
endzone catch to wrap the ball- 
game up for the men from North 
Pleasant Street. 

In the first game PSK walked 
over PSD with Wojnar and 
Mitchell doing all the scoring for 
the Kappamen. 

All IFC games are played un- 
der the lights on Alumni Field 
on Monday through Thursday 

Intramural competition h.-gins 
this coming Monday, Octolier 1. 



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Thursday, 9:00-5:00 

men recommend it 

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Cool, clean Old Spice After Shave Lotion always 
gets you off to a fast, smooth start. Feels just as 
good between shaves as it does offer shaving. 
Rates A-OK with dates. 1.25 and 2.00 plus tax. 



M U l_ T O M 


by HERB 
The offense has come a long 
way in the thirty-odd years of 
big-time professional football. 
In a sense pro football begins 
with the forward pass for it was 
in this weapon, originated in 
college, that the pros saw their 
chance to succeed. The forward 
pass opened up lumbal! and made 
the game more exciting to watch. 
However the running attack con- 
inued to feature the same dull 
direct snap to the tailback (full- 
back) and a confused and hard- 
lo follow plunge into the line. 

It was not until the 1940's and 
the advent of the split T that the 
ball was handled out in the open 
in plain sight to all spectators in 
spite of increasing the faking 
maneuvers in the backfield. The 
split T made famous by Sid 
Luckman and the Chicago Bears 
quickly caught on and soon 
everyone was using it. From the 
most formidable weapon in foot- 
ball, the afore-mentioned forward 
pass, quickly developed into an 
art which has no peer in contact 
sports. It is an art made famous 
by Sammy Baugh of the Wash- 
ington Redskins who as a rookie 
just starting his first pro prac- 
tice, was told by his somewhat 
doubtful coach to "hit that re- 
ceiver right in the eye." To 
which came Baugh's legendary 
answer "Which eye, Coach?" 

After Baugh came the 50's and 
a whole flood of great passers 
including Otto Graham, Bobby 
Layne, Norm Van Brocklin, who 
was the greatest passer ever 
(note passer, not quarterback). 
In the pure art of throwing a 
ball either hard and short or long 
and soft, "the Dutchman" has 
never been equaled. 

Finally we come to John Unit- 
M and the Baltimore ('(.Its of '58 
and '59. This was the golden era 
of pro passing. Unitas who was 
blessed with a fabulous set of re- 
ceivers threw almost constantly 
pulling out victory after victory 
with tKfl forward pass. Since 
the*, however, the pass has drop- 
ped off a t slight bit due mostly 
to the awe-inspiring success of 
Green Bay's running attack. 

After all this necessary build- 
up we finally come to the subject 
of this article, i.e. the anatomv 
of the modern Fro offense, 1962 
style. The two most striking dif- 
ferences in today's offensive foot- 
ball and the pre-war era are 
first the formations, which al- 
though basically featuring the 
same split T are complicated by 
the planked halfback and the 
split end or even Pop Ivy's 
fantastic creation, the triple wing 


T and second the size of the play- 
er who executes the strategy of 
the high command. 

Each position in modern pro 
football offense is a highly spe- 
cialized and skilled job. First and 
most important despite what any- 
body thinks is the line. In a 
typical modern offense the center 
averages 235 and must be ex- 
tremely quick for he has to make 
the most difficult block in the 
game, that of taking out the de- 
fensive middle linebacker who 
may stand as much as 3 yards 
away. The center may also as- 
sist either of the quards in a 
double team block on the defen- 
sive tackle when it is imperative 
that he be removed from the 
play. The best at this position to- 
day is the 230 pound Jim Ringo 
of Green Bay to which anyone 
who saw the tremendous job he 
did on Giant middle linebacker 
Sam Huff in the '61 playoff 
game can attest. 

Next come the guards who 
average 250 and are as swift as 
lightning. This may seem im- 
possible, but one had only to wit- 
ness the fleet Bobby Mitchell, 
former Cleveland halfback turn- 
ing the coiner and outdistancing 
everyone but the 250 pound Jim 
Ray Smith who leds the blocking 
to believe in such speed for these 
250 pound battering rams. Fred 
Thurston and Jerry Kramer of 
Green Bay also excel at the de- 
manding maneuver of pulling out 
from the line and leading fleet 
halfbacks downfield. 

At the tackle spots the physical 
character of football becomes 
rather obvious, these men aver- 
age 265 and are mainly used for 
straight ahead primary blocking 
and pass protection, Jim Parker, 
270 pounder of the Baltimore 
Colts is one of the main reasons 
for Unitas' passing success and 
Roosevelt Brown, 260 lb., of the 
Giants paves the way for the 
Giant running attack. 

At end there are two types 
which differ from one another as 
much as the quality of competi- 
tion in the N.F.L. and A.F.L. One 
type of end is 6*4", 235 pounds 
and still growing, this type of 
end is called a tight end and 
plays about 3 yards away from 
the tackle and blocks linebackers, 
he hopes, and catches an occa- 
sional "surprise" pass. This posi- 
tion is currently undergoing an 
even further change with the 
coming of Ditka of- the Bears. 
Big Mike (6'4" and 230 pound 
catches more than an occasional 
pass as does Ron Kramer of 
(Ctmt'mmd on page 5) 

Tomorrow Night 


and Orchestra with RaeLets 

in Amherst 



Exchange Student Contrasts 
U.S., French University Life 

Teaching French courses, tak- 
ing English courses and acting 
as counselor to the French Cor- 
ridor in the Abbey is Miss Fran- 
cine Abadie, a graduate of the 
Sorbonne University in Paris. 

According to the blonde young 


woman from France, the educa- 
tional system of the United 
States is markedly different from 
that of her own country. 

As a typical freshman at the 
Sorbonne, Miss Abadie followed 
a year of French language cour- 

Miss Francine Abadie, an exchange student from France, has 
added a continental spirit to the Abbey French Corridor, where 
she resides on the FMass campus. She is pictured here with Mrs. 
de Kerpely. Head of Residence of the Abbey. 

ses and only two other subjects. 

Once she had made her choice 
to follow the field of letters 
(language, history), she was not 
allowed to change to another 
course of study. 

In France, she mentioned, all 
books are pored over with a fine- 
toothed comb; she was surprised 
at the number of books UMass 
students read for a single course. 

200 Students Per Lecture 

Lectures at the Sorbonne av- 
erage L'OO students per room — 
food for thought for those com- 
plaining of the factory-like 
classes here. 

Quizzes in French schools are 
unknown, Miss Abadie continued. 
The grade for an entire year's 
study depends solely on the in- 
tensive exams given in June. 

Long papers may be written 
for a course, but they aren't cor- 
rected or read. 

.Miss Abadie explained that the 
French college system is so much 
more difficult than the American 
because- the "high schools" are 
more specialized. Children at age 
eleven are tested intensively to 
determine whether or not they 
will he allowed to continue in 
secondary school. 

The French-teaching student 
(Continued oh jhkjc 9) 



There will be an important 
meeting for freshmen and all 
other members on Wed., Sept. 
26 at 7:30 p.m. in Skinner 
Hall. The Loggers' Jamboree 
will be discussed. Slides will be 
shown, and refreshments will 
be served. 

All those interested in practic 
ing speaking French and in 
French culture are cordially 
invited to eat at the French 
Tables in the Commons every 
Monday. Commons tickets are 

The Stimson Heald Collegiate 
Chapter of the Future 
Farmers of America will hold 
its first meeting of the season 
on Thurs., Sept. 27 in loom 
223 of the School of Education. 
The purpose of the meeting is 
to organise a program for the 
school year and to take in new 
members. All former F.F.A. 
members are urged to join. 
Refreshment* will be served. 


There will be a celebration of 
Mahatma Gandhi's birthday on 
Tues., Oct, 2 at 7 :•".<> p.m. in 
the Council Chambers. Open 
to all public. Their will be two 
speakers: riot*. Amiya Chakar 
Vanty, Boston Univ., formerly 
of Shanti Nekatan, India, and 
Mr. James Farmer, President, 
CORE. Prof. Clarence Shute, 
Head of the Philosophy Dept., 





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mellows and softens as it flows 
through longer length . . . becomes 
smooth and gentle to your taste. 

will preside. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 26 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Morrill Auditorium. Dean 
Robert Slater and Dr. Harold 
Pierce of the U. of Vermont 
Medical School, will discuss 
"Problems of Medical Educa- 
tion and Admissions." All are 

STOSAG (Stockbridge 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 26 at 7:30 p.m. in 
room 220 of Stockbridge Hall. 
Freshmen and Seniors are 

There will be a meeting Thurs. 
Sept. 27 at 11 a.m. in the S.U., 
in a room to be posted. Plan6 
for squiring signatures for the 
Initiative Petitions, explained 
at last week's meeting, will be 

There will be a general meet- 
ing of all those interested in 
working with the Republicans 
on Than., Oct. 27 at 11 a.m. 
in the Middlesex Room of the 

Robert Slater 
Will Address 
Pre-Med Club 

Dana Robert Slater of the 
University of Vermont Medical 
School and Dr. Harold Pierce, 
Emeritus Professor of Biochem- 
istry and a member of the Ver- 
mont Medical School Admissions 
Committee, will discuss "Prob- 
lems of a Medical Education and 
Admissions" tonight at 7:30 in 
Morrill Auditorium. 

Tin- discussion is being pres- 
ented by the University's Pre- 
Med Club, an organization com- 
prised of pre-medical, dental, 
and veterinary students. 

Both Dr. Slater and Dr. Pierre 
(who is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts) will 
entertain questions following the 

Any student who is consider- 
ing Of is now enrolled in the pw 
medical curriculum is invited to 

University Group 
To Start Season 
With Park Outing 

The Inteivarsity Christian 
Fellowship will begin its season 
of activities with a picnic for 
all interested students on Sat- 
urday, September 29, at Groff 


The program will include 
games, food and songs. There 
will also be an explanation of 
the porpOM of Inteivarsity, a 
Christ-centered organization of 
students who be H eTC in the rel- 
evance of Scripture and are con- 
vinced that God speaks through 
it today. 

The emphasis of the group is 
on Bible study and fellowship 
with the living Lord. 

All interested are cordially in- 
vited to find out more about the 
fellowship at the picnic. 

Rides, leaving at 2 p.m. from 
the S.U. parking lot, are avail- 
able to all in need. A donation 
of thirty-five rents to aid in de- 
fraying expenses, is requested. 

Seminar . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
classmen with a 2.0 average or 
better. Interested students must 
be interviewed before entering 
the program. Students are re- 
quested to make an appointment 
in the Protestant Chaplains' of- 
fice this week. Next Monday is 
the deadline. 


Thursday Deadline For Dartmouth | Speaking Of Sports 
Tickets; UMass Cavalcade Planned 

Tomorrow afternoon at 5:00 
P.M. — that's the deadline for the 
purchase of tickets to the Dart- 
mouth football game in Hanover 
this Saturday afternon. The 
Thursday deadline has been in- 
stituted due to the fact that 
Dartmouth has asked that all un- 
sold tickets be returned to them 
on Friday morning. Therefore, it 
is imperative that all students 
who are making the trip north 
but their tickets Wednesday and 

In order to make ticket buying 
easier for students (eliminating 
the long and tiresome trek over 
to the Cage and back again to 
the Hatch) the Athletic Depart- 
ment will sell tickets in the Stu- 
dent Union lobby all day from 
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Thursday. 

In the little over a week that 
the tickets have been on sale over 
500 have been sold, in and out- 
pouring of student spirit that has 
extended to all parts of the cam- 

However, 550 tickets is not 
enough, at least a thousand must 
be sold to live up to Dartmouth's 
expectations of the UMass stu- 
dent body. The Dartmouth Athle- 
tic Department has heard much 
about us from their counterparts 
at Harvard and Holy Cross. Mr. 
Robert O'Connell of the UMass 
Athletic Department has high 
hopes of selling at least an- 
other 450 to bring the total to 
1,000 Redmen fans that will be 
in Hanover to root for their 
team. Mr. O'Connell bases his 
optimism on the amount of en- 



Via Massachusetts Turnpike 

— Alto Serving— 






For Schedule end 

Information Cell 

*t fh« 

Student Union 


thusiasm shown by both Inde- 
dependents and Greeks during 
this last week. Kappa Sigma fra- 
ternity is still in the lead follow- 
ed closely by a number of others 
in the standings of fraternities 
and sororities based on the num- 
ber of tickets purchased. The 
winning fraternity will receive 
two free tickets to the game. 

Plans have been made for a 
UMass cavalcade up to Dart- 
mouth leaving the University 
campus at 9:00. All those who 
are driving cars to the game are 
urged to join the parade as 
further proof of the Redmen 
fighting spirit. Cars will form up 
in the South parking lot (in 
front of the Curry Hicks Build- 
ing) between 8:30 and 8:45. The 
caravan will be headed by the 
WMUA broadcasting staff, fol- 
lowed by the cheerleaders. Hopes 
are high that this cavalcade will 
surpass the one that traveled to 
Boston two years ago for the 
Harvard game. 

It had been originally planned 
that buses would also make the 
trip to Hanover but due to lack 
of student interest in this plan 
the buses have been cancelled. 
All those who have already pur- 
chased bus tickets may pick up 
their money in the Alumni offices. 


The last time the Redmen 
faced an Ivy League opponent 
they moved across the banks of 
the Charles and burned a march 
through Harvard Sq. into the 
Crimson endzones, looking all the 
while like Sherman's march to 
the sea. That was 1960 and the 
Studleymen embarrassed Charlie 
Ravenel and the Johnnies, 27-12. 
This Saturday the Redmen will 
meet another Ivy opponent, the 
Dartmouth Indians, an opponent 
they haven't seen on the sched- 
ule since the 1919 season, and 
have never beaten in 16 tries. 
Since the game of football has 
changed considerably since 1919, 
the Redmen will travel to the 
reservation in Hanover, N.H. 
hoping to bring home a few 

The Ivy League is always the 
most unpredictable circuit in the 
country, this year being no ex- 
ception. But those whose business 
it is to predict, rate Dartmouth 
at least a co-favorite in the race 
for the Ivy Crown. 

Last year the Big Green 
finished third in the league with 

Remember! Buy your tickets 
in the Union on Thursday and 
then join the rest of the Redmen 
rooters Saturday morning in the 
South parking lot at 8:30 as they 
form the cavalcade that will roll 
up to Hanover. 


Up front, ahead of a modern filter, only Winston has Filter-Blend... 
rich, golden tobaccos specially selected and specially processed 
for full flavor in filter smoking. It's what's up front that counts! 

a 5-2 record. 

Only two of eight tackles are 
leturning from last year's squad, 
while three tackles from the 
frosh squad have also been lost. 
The Indians have 14 lettermen 
returning, as compared to the 
"nucleus of 12 returning letter- 
men" for the Redmen. 

The guard slot is hurting too. 
Only one of the five lettermen is 
returning, while the first three 
freshman guards have also gone 
their separate ways. 

Coach Bob Blackman hopes to 
compensate for his personnel 
losses by employing a three-unit 
system similar to that used by 
Paul Dietzel at Army — a two way 
team, a defensive unit, and an of- 
fensive unit. 

If the picture looks bleak thus 
far— wait, there is a brighter side 
to the Big Green. First of all, 
there's All-Ivy quarterback Billy 
King who led the league in of- 
fense last year with 727 yards by 
virtue of his passing and run- 
ning. Sam Lussier, last year's 
leading ground gainer for the 
Redmen, registered 609 yards on 
the ground alone. Halfbacks Tom 
Spangenberg, Chris Vancura, and 
Dave Lawson give the Indians 
probably the second best back- 
field in the league. 

Up front, from tackle to tackle, 
the Big Green tip the scales at 
an average of 214 pounds; the 
Redmen line weighs in at 206 
pounds. Don McKinnon, a 6-3, 
215 pound center, is considered 
by some as the best lineman in 
the "Ivies." 

An all important factor in the 
Redmen's favor lies in the fact 
that UMass' Line Coach Ted 
Schmidt scouted Dartmouth an- 
nually during his eleven year 
tenure as Harvard line coach. 
Still Kicking 
The kick-off Saturday is at 
2:00 p.m. The game will be broad- 
cast "live" by WMUA beginning 
at 1:55 . . . Over 300 tickets have 
already been sold for Saturday's 
game. Regular admission and 
half-price student tickets will be 
sold until 5:00 p.m. tomorrow in 
room 10-A of the phys. ed. build- 
ing. . . The next home game is 
October 13, Homecoming Week- 
end, against the UConn Huskies. 




plus FILTER- BLEND up 




should S 

C 19*2 * J R«ynolJ» Tobacco Company. WtniUxi -Salca. R C 

Off Tackle . . . 

(Continued from page U) 

Green Bay and Dale Cogdill of 
the Detroit Lions. At the other 
end we have a tall, slim speci- 
men who plays as much as 15 
yards off the tackle. Del Shofner 
6'3" and 185 pound of the Giants 
is the best at this position. The 
split end is the prime passing 
target in pro football sometimes 
catching as many as 70 passes in 
a season. 

In the backfield the key man is 
the quarterback. He is the brains 
of the offense and generally calls 
all the plays as well as doing 
almost all the passing. He must 
be quick and mentally alert in his 
endless duel with the defense. 
Unitas, Y. A. Tittle, and Sonny 
Jurgensen are among today's 
best. At halfback we again run 
into two different specialists. 
There is the flanker who lines up 
either 15 yards away from the 
fullback in the "slot" between the 
split end and the tackle. The 
main requirement of the flanker 
is that he be very fast. The other 
halfback is called the running 
halfback and his main duty is 
obviously to run, it is an added 
advantage if he can throw an oc- 
casional pass. Lenny Moore of 
the Colts and Tommy McDonald 
of the Eagles are the best at 
flanker back. 




For those of you who are new 
to this campus, and I understand 
there are many, I'd like to in- 
troduce myself. I am WMUA's 
answer to the roving reporter — a 
meandering microphone. 

WMUA, the student radio 
voice, is located in the Engineer- 
ing building and can be heard at 
91.1 megacycles on your F.M. 
band. WMUA is an educational 
radio station and can be received 
only on radios specifically de- 
signed for F.M. Much of the pro- 
gram content includes material 
directly relevant to courses 
taught at the University. 

Just a brief run down on my 
boss men: Niel Nevins, Station 
Manager; Jim O'Hern, Program 
Director; Dave Main waring, 
Business Manager; and Vern 
Pero, Publicity Director. And 
now these who are a little lower 
on the totem pole of our newly 
created positions: Norm Ryan, 
News Director; Pat Barnett, 
Campus Events Coordinator; 
Langdon Lombard, Classical Mu- 
sic Department; Ron Engle, Jazz 
Department; Genie Wisiolek, 
Program Logs; Joe Turowsky, 
Programming; and Marty Nason, 

Record Librarian. More about J 

these personalities to follow. 

And don't forget — if you can't 
follow the Redmen to Hanover 
this Saturday, join them by radio 
at 1:55 p.m. in the Amherst area 
WMUA, the Springfield area 
WMAS, in the Pittsfield area 
WBRK, and in the Lowell-Law- 
rence area WLLH. 

Jim Trelease will give the 
play-by-play while Barry Brooks 
adds the color. Bob Healy will 
engineer the program. I almost 
forgot John Yates the spotter. 
For those who, like myself, are 
not yet wise in the ways of foot- 
ball a spotter is one who in- 
dicates by various systems to the 
play-by-play man, the player(s), 
who makes the tackles, touch- 
downs, etc. This definition is by 
courtesy of the Sports Depart- 

Arts Council . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

It was felt that the money 
for these trips should be appro- 
priated by the Athletic Dept. 
rather than the student fund. 
This decision was reaffirmed yes- 
terday at the meeting of the 
Fine Arts Council. 

\ / 

It's your 
tapered shape 
and your 
hopsacking look 
that get me... 







Mother always 

told me to 

look for the blue label* 

-r- r 

Kmr 7 

7Xt -T^c ctf CAa*«j>l0h4- 


Nobody's really suggesting romance will be yours if you wear 
U.S. Keds.But it is true that Keds are the best-fitting, the most 
comfortable, good-looking and long-wearing fabric casuals you 
can- buy. Because Keds are made with costlier fabrics. With an 
exclusive shockproofed arch cushion and cushioned innersole. 
In short, with all those "extras" that make them your best buy 
in the long run. Head for your nearest Keds dealer. Get that 
Keds look, that Keds fit... GET THAT GREAT KEDS FEELING! 


•loth U.S. Kedi and tht blut Ifbtl arc ragittirtd trademarks of 

Unittd Statti R u b b • * 

Recktftlltr Ctnltr, Ntw Verk 20. Ntw York 

Taj Mahal will make his 
first public appearance this 
year with the Electras this 
Friday night at a dance in the 
SU Ballroom. The dance, spon- 
sored by Alpha Phi Omega, 
will run from 8 to 11 p.m. 
Taj staged several successful 
tours last year including trips 
to Smith, Mt. Holyoke, Dart- 
mouth, Brown, and Yale. 


Because of the increase in 
service now being offered by 
Goodell Library, the library has 
positions available for students. 
Interested candidates should con- 
act .Mr. Egard, Assistant Librar- 
ian at Goodell Library. 
» * * 

Influenza immunization will be 
offered by the University Health 
Services each week beginning 
September 2. Injections will be 
available at the infirmary on 
Wednesdays from 2 to 4 p.m. 
and on Thursdays from 3 to 5 

A charge of 50c per injection 
will be made to cover the cost of 

Those wishing to receive in- 
jections should come to the in- 
firmary only at the designated 

* • * 

Act Now! If you haven't made 
an appointment for your senior 
pictures, you'd better hurry! 

Go to the Index office. Get your 
picture taken! 

If you graduate in January or 

August, you should go too. 

* * * 

A placement test for the Feaee 
Corps will be given on Sept. 29, 
at 8:30 a.m. in Amherst Regional 
Jr. High Schol on Lessey St. 

Further information may be 
obtained at the office of the 
Placement and* Financial Aid 

Services in Machmer Hall. 

* • • 

Nomination papers for the 
position of Student Senator will 
be available in Mr. Watts' office 
unil Sept. 27 at 5 p.m., at which 
time they are due. 

Bridge Notes 


West Point bridge club mem- 
bers have invited UMass bridge 
fans to hold exchange matches, 
Clarence B. Shelnutt reported at 
last Wednesday's meeting of the 
Bridge Club. He said that efforts 
are being made to arrange the 

There were seven tables in play 
at the meeting. Average for the 
evening was 63 and winners were 
as follows. 

North-south: Baker and Kmond 
77V4, Crawford and Stein T5tt, 
Strong and Singh 69. 

East- west: Burrell and Apple- 
ton 80 Vz, Horvitz and Temkin 
79 V2, Effenson and Sherman 
60 lf 2, Swanson and Warburton 59. 

The following hand was es- 
pecially interesting. Liberty has 
been taken by me in creating a 
void in the north and south by 
exchanging a 7 and 6, thus favor- 
ing mis-bidders and accenting the 
comments. N-S vulnerable and N 
is the dealer. 

S) A,J, 10,6,5,3 
H) none 

D) Q,5,2 

C) A,K,10,3 







A, 10,9,8 




YAHOO the official humor 
magazine of the UMass campus 
wants Freshman writers, artists, 
and subservients. 

Inquire at Barnstable Km. in 
the S.U. 1:00 5:00 Thurs., Sep 

tember 27. 

* * • 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Outing Club will sponsor a 
Connecticut Valley Regional 
Conference on the weekend of 
September 28-30. 

Twenty colleges have been in- 
vited to join us at Camp Howe in 
Goshen, Mass. There will be hik- 
ing, camping, swimming, boat- 
ing, square dancing, folk sing- 
ing, and meetings. 

The purpose of the meetings is 
to profit from an exchange of 
ideas and to plan regional inter- 
collegiate trips. 

» • • 

The Distinguished Visitors Com- 
mittee has openings for under- 
graduates for the coming year. 
They are particularly interested 
in Freshmen, Sophomores, and 
Juniors. Please sign up on the 
sheet in the R.S.O. office. Dead- 
line Sept. 27,1 


at the 

Sal a din Coffee House 


SATURDAY, SEPT. 29, 1962 

9:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m. 

Cover 50# per person 




Guys and Dolls 

A musical comedy 
by Frank Loesser 

October 11. 12, 13, 14 

Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 
Thursday, Sept. 27 1 1 - 1 and 2 - 4 
$1.50, $1.75 All Seats Reserved 


The bidding and comments: 
N E S W 

IS P 2C» P^ 

3C 3 P» ?•' P 

1) Many bid 2H (and they 
actually held only 4) preferring 
a major, but I always prefer the 
longer suit first; and the lower 
ranking if they a^e equal because 
I can bid the higher ranking 
later if partner bids again. If he 
doesn't, I don't want to bid again. 

2) He could bid, but he could 
double and make partner bid. 
But with two suits bid and a de- 
fensive type of hand, I think a 
pass is in order. 

3) Yes, six carders are re- 
biddable (he actually only held 
5 but I shifted one) but this is a 
paitnership game. If his partner 
had bid hearts he would now re- 
bid spades and stop, but with the 
club bid he should show his sup- 
port. Obviously, no one actually 

4) If his partner had bid he 
would now be obligated to. 

5) Now he can show his hearts 
by a minimum bid. And then his 
partner will rebid clubs. In case 
of a misfit buy as cheap as you 
can. But this is not a misfit. 
Those clubs make game. 

Come on out and try your luck 
or at least learn something. See 
you tonight. 

Exchange Student ... 

(Continued from page J) 
earned the customary two Bac- 
calaureates by passing specific 
exams for each; one at the age 
when American students are re- 
ceiving their high school diplo- 
mas, and the other, in philoso- 
phy, when students here have 
completed their freshman year. 

As a result of the difficult 
studying program, Miss Abadie 
pointed out, most French stu- 
dents do not work during vaca- 
tions. Those wanting extra mon- 
ey usually tutor. 

Miss Abadie has found the 
American university more so- 
cially oriented than that of 
France. Student houses, rather 
than dormitories, are the living 
quarters. Often kept by nuns, 
these houses have similar regu- 
lations for girls; however, there 
are no counselors or organized 
social events. 

a different con- 
weekend, Miss 
France students 
Saturdays and 

There is also 
ception of the 
Abadie said. In 
often study on 

Dress More Formal 

Campus wear also differs 
greatly in the two communities. 
"One never wears bermudas in 
a French university. And no one 
wears sneakers. Since most 
French universities are in cities, 
girls often wear high heels and 
many men attend classes in suits 
and ties," Miss Abadie comment- 

For the first time living in 
"mountainous" country, Miss 
Abadie loves the abundance of 
grass and trees which give our 
campus so much atmosphere. 

Having spent much of her life 
in a summer resort of sun, sea, 
and sand-dunes, she, is anxiously 
awaiting her first snow-storm. 

To a final comment, on tele- 
vision, came the immediate re- 
sponse, accompanied by a wide 
smile, "Oh, yes, everywhere in 
France we have the T. V." 

The single-channel government 
owned network prohibit* adver- 
tising and shows the same var- 
iety of programs as American 




Centennial Vcar 





Offer Made To Band; 
But Redmen Cannot Go 

Photo by Dick For man 

by ANN MILLER '64 

Following an unexpected offer 
yesterday morning of transporta- 
tion to and from the football 
game tomorrow at Dartmouth for 
the Redmen Marching Band and 
the Precisionettes Drill Team, 
Bands Director Joseph Contino 
said the band and drill team 
would not attend the game be* 
cause there was not time "to 
prepare for such a iarge scale 

The Student Union Executive 
Program Committee voted at a 
meeting Wednesday night to pro- 
vide funds for transportation for 
the /band and drill team to to- 
morrow's game. The University's 
Athletic Department and Dining 
Commons' officials simultaneous- 
ly offered to provide meals for 
the two organizations during 
their trip. 

The move resulted from a de- 
cision of the Student Senate and 
the Fine Arts Council that the 
$5000 needed for the trips should 
come from a source other than 
the students' tax. 

According to Senate Vice Pres- 
ident Pro Temp. Betsy Robich- 
eau, "The Senate and the Coun- 
cil decided that, since the per- 
formance of the band and the 
Precisionettes is important to the 
spirit of the football games, the 
Athletic Council or department 
should sponsor these trips as 
part of an athletic event. 

"The Athletic Council was 
notified of the decision before 
their budget meeting in the 
spring. They did not grant the 
money because they (Md not feel 
that the bands and Precisionettes 
were their responsibility." 
Senate Upholds Decision Not 
To Sponsor Trips 

At a review of the Council's 
recommendation that the money 
not come from the student tax at 
Wednesday night's Senate meet- 
ing, the Senate upheld the Coun- 
cil in their motion. 

Contino said the bands had 
been under the assumption that 
they would not be going to the 
Dartmouth game, and so had not 
been preparing formations and 
selections for ; t. Such a large 
scale presentation, he said, takes 

some planning and practice. 

When asked if the band could 
use formations prepared for past 
games, Contino said that, like 
any program, this too would have 
required practice. 

Athletic Dept. Offer* Cage For 

An Athletic Department offer 
of use of the Cage yesterday and 
this afternoon for rehearsal was 
refused by Contino because, he 
said, "the Cage has no yard- 
lines necessary for practice and 
is not long enough to serve as 
replica of a football field." 

He further stated that he was 
"reluctant to accept temporary 
aid" and wanted to get settled 
"once and for all, whose re- 
sponsibility it is to pay the 
band's transportation to games. 

"I am interested in seeing a 
policy established permanently." 
he said. 

"The band members generally 
are disappointed buj the officers 
are doing all they can to keep 
the program on an even keel". 

Dorm Sing 
October 2 

Inter-Dorm Council officials 
have urged all girls to support 
their dorm in the Inter-Dorm sing 
since points which count in the 
Inter-Dorm competition are 
awarded to the winners. 

The Sing will be held on Tues- 
day, O'ctober 2, at 7 p.m. in the 
Women's Physical Education 

As in past years, each dorm 
will be required to sing one of 
four school songs: "Fight Massa- 
chusetts". "Sons of the Valley". 
"When Twilight Shadows Deep- 
en", and "Sons of Old Massachu- 
setts '. Besides one of these, each 
dorm will sing a song chosen by 
the Dorm Council. 

The judging of the Sing will 
be based 50 percent on participa- 
tion, 25 percent on originality, 
and 25 percent on presentation. 

Fine Arts Council 

Schedules Events 

The University of Massachu- 
setts' Fine Arts Council, in co- 
operation with the Concert Asso- 
ciation, has scheduled a distin- 
guished series of appearances by 
musical celebrities and chamber- 
music groups for the institution's 
centennial year observance. 

Arthur Fiedler, conductor of 
the Boston Pops Orchestra, head- 
lines *the roster of guest perfor- 
mers. Mr. Fiedler will conduct 
the 70-piece New Haven Sym- 

phony Orchestra in the Univer- 
sity's inaugural concert of the 
academic year, scheduled for the 
evening of October 21 at the Cur- 
ry Hicks Physical Education 
Building on the University cam- 

Other major events in the 
1962-63 series include appearan- 
ces by George London, operatic 
baritone, on March 6, 1963, and 
the Handel and Haydn Choral 
Society of Boston on April 21, 

Sponsors Of Homecoming 
Parade Announce Rules 

This year's Homecoming Par- 
ade will assemble at 5:15 on El- 
lis Drive Friday, October 12, 
sponsors APO and Adelphia have 

Maximum height for all floats 
is not to exceed 14 feet. Floats 
over 10 feet will travel at their 
own risk and must be accom- 
panied by poles, which arc not 
to be used on electrical wires. 

The maximum height figure 
was reached co-operatively with 
the Town of Amherst and the 
Parade Committee. 

Smoking or fires of any type 
are expressly forbidden, and all 
decorations must be firc-retard- 
ant or fire-iesistant. 

Any electrical equipment 
(spotlights, etc.) and generators 
must be approved by .the Fire 
Marshall, who can be reached 
at University extension 239. 

All floats must have fire ex- 
tinguishers, carbon dioxide in the 
case of electrical equipment. Ex- 
tinguishers are to be used for 
fire only, and not as smoke 

Poli Sci Club 
Plans Events 
Of Semester i 

The UMass Political Science 
Association held its kickoff meet- 
ing of the year yesterday at 11 
p.m. in the Worcester Room of 
the S.U. 

Around twenty students dis- 
cussed possibilities and sugges- 
tions for speakers throughout the 
year. Several political figures, of 
city, state, and national im- 
portance, headed the list of tenta- 
tive visitors. 

The Political Science Associa- 
tion, which was started several 
years ago by the Government 
Department, is a non-partisan 
group of students interested in 
both practical and theoretical 
aspects of government. All three 
levels of rule, city, state, and 
national, are included in pro- 

The Association this year in- 
tends to emphasize informality 
in its programs, according to 
Chuck Hadley. president of the 
group. "Discussion with inter- 
ested participants is often more 
rewarding than a lecture, in 
which the students rarely have 
a chance to express their views 
(Continued on page 3) 


The University Fire and Safe- 
ty Marshal has agreed to let 
dormitories use their extinguish- 
ers as long as they sign them 
in and out with their house- 

Trailers carrying floats must 
be registered. 

Violatois of any of these rules 
will be disqualified. 

More information, placement 
of entries, and applications fa 
the float parade can be obtained 
m the Program Office on the 
second floor of the SU. 

The Hague Philharmonic will 
present a program at the Univer- 
sity on May 16, 1963. Conducted 
by Willem van Otterloo, the 102- 
piece Hague Philharmonic Or- 
chestra, renowned for its vir- 
tuosity, will be touring the Uni- 
ted States for the first time. 

Chamber-music groups sched- 
uled to perform at the University 
during the series include the New 
England Woodwind Quintet, the 
Beaux Arts Trio, the Hartford 
Symphony Chamber Orchestra, 
and the Paganini String Quartet. 
The University's Fine Arts 
Council was established last year 
to coordinate activities of campus 
organizations interested in the 
arts. Dr. John S. Harris, Com- 
monwealth Head of the Univer- 
sity's Department of Govern- 
ment, serves as council chairman. 
Facuity members and students 
are represented on the council. 
Representing students on the 
council are Alan Savat, Bob 
Brauer. Betsy Robicheau, Fran- 
cis Cadwell, Ritchie Weinberg, 
and Pat Valiton. 

All events are open to the gen- 
eral public. Season tickets may 
he obtained at a reduced rate by 
writing to the A • - Office, 

Student Union, University of 
Massachusetts, Amherst, Mass. 

Students Held For Discipline 
In Wednesday Demonstration 


Dean of Men Robert S. Hop- involved, 
kins, Jr. warned students yester- 
day that severe disciplinary ac- 
tion will be the result for disor- 
derly conduct on campus. 
"Student Liable" 

"The student makes himself 
liable to disciplinary action when 
he involves himself in disorderly 
situations", stated Hopkins yes- 
terday following Wednesday 
night's demonstrations in front 
of Brooks House. 

At least eight individuals will 
face disciplinary action which 
could result in expulsion from 
the University, although Dean 
Hopkins could make no definite 
statement concerning their fate 
until he had conferred with those 

Alexander P. Blasko, Head of 
the Security Section, estimated a 
total of 2,000 students weie in- 
volved in the group which hoot- 
shrieked, and yelled catcalls 
to the women living in Brooks. 
, According to Blasko, a group 
of male students waiting for a 
vendor were joined by other stu- 
dents who had advance knowl- 
edge of a fire drill scheduled for 
Brooks. Blasko stressed that the 
women were not allowed out of 
the dormitory by a previous ar- 

Firebell Lures Crowd 

The clanging of the firebell 
and the shouts of the crowd 
(Continued on page 3) 



Collegian Editorial Page 

On President Kennedy's signing of the 
Federal Housing order: "For 616 days the 
signing of this executive order has been im- 
minent. I'm glad to hear from a responsible 
source (Ted) — and I use the ivord advisedly 
— that it will be signed. Let us hope so. 

— George Cabot Lodge 


A warm night, the grinder man is a 
couple of minutes late, a hundred other coin- 
cidences, and we had a riot. 

We do not use the term riot loosely, for 
Wednesday night's outbreak was just that. 
It wasn't just a group of guys yelling out 
in front of a dorm, it was 2,000 students, 
some shouting, but many of whom were 
throwing rocks and other missiles. In a per- 
verted sense we can say that it is fortunate 
that injuries were kept to gashed legs, 

smashed knees and severe bruises. 

* * * 

What makes the entire situation seem 
even worse is that it could happen again. 
Brooks dormitory is a poor location for 
women students. Its very presence is a ma- 
jor root of the problem. What can be done 
about it? Certainly it would be wasted space 
if we were to say: "O.K. now students — 
don't riot because it isn't nice." 

The method of insuring that such a riot 
does not occur again is to put some teeth 
into the laws and rules which govern our 
campus. There were eight students "arrest- 
ed" by the campus police that night and 
what to do with these people has yet to be 

If a finger is waved in front of their 
noses and they are told naughty-naughty, 
then students may just as well be told that 
it's all right to riot because nothing will hap- 
pen to them. 

We feel that heavy penalties should be 
placed on these eight ; expulsion if necessary. 
Experience has convinced us that this type 
of penalty will serve as the only warning 
that will be understood by all. 


What would you have said if you were 
the. Worker in the Hash House who ate 
forty-four meals and worked forty-three and 
eleven-twelfths hours, and then received a 
bill from the College for $.03? The Treas- 
urer's Office has certainly taken Benjamin 
Franklin's teachings of thrift seriously. It 
goes to show that there is real' efficiency in 
one department on campus. 

The editorial which appears above is re- 
printed from the December 12, 1928 Colle- 

After the initial humor had worn off we 
began to realize that in some areas the Uni- 
versity evidently has not progressed too 
much since that 1928 editorial. Student pay 
scales are still quite lore in the "Hash House" 
and in many other areas around campus. 

If a student has to take time out from his 
studying to support himself financially, the 
powers that be should insure that time spent 
on jobs be made worthwhile. 

It seems to us that students might well 
hurl back some Franklin advice to their 
employers: "Go fly a kite." — Ed. 


We wonder if Our Readers are aware 
that on the campus there are over one hun- 
dred foreign students from all the continents 
of the World. Unfortunately there does not 
exist any student body that could organize 
any activities for them and therefore they 
are forced to live in a solitary vacuum. 
Surely there is a need for such a body to 
bring them all together, introduce them to 
the many facets of this country they have 
come to. For the American students, this 


For some two weeks now there has been 
considerable controversy about the appoint- 
ment of funds for the transporting of the 
Redmen Marching Band and the Precision- 
ettes to the away football games. This family 
row among our University departments has 
included almost every argument imaginable. 

In letters to the Collegian, the band has 
asked the Student Senate for help. The Sen- 
ate replied that the band ought to help the 
Senate, if it was in turn to help the band. 
To this the band asked what it could do to 
raise money. 

We have heard any number of threaten- 
ing rumors, all of them — talk. 

Today, for the first time, it seems that 
some one decided to do something. The Stu- 
dent Union Executive Program Committee 
has promised to provide transportation for 
the band, and the dining commons and Ath- 
letic Department have pledged meals for the 
trip to Dartmouth. 

Finally, at noon on Thursday, 48 hours 
before the game, the band was notified. The 
answer from the band was predictable. As 
Mr. Contino, bands director, pointed out, the 
band has been operating on the premise that 
there was to be no trip this Saturday. As a 
result there has been no preparation for a 
performance. In the short time remaining, 
we wonder how anyone can expect a decent 
program to be planned, rehearsed, and ex- 
ecuted. As can be expected, a trip this Sat- 
urday is impossible from the band's view- 

Had all these not been considerations, 
however, we have the feeling that the band 
might still have refused the trip. To quote 
Mr. Contino, "We don't want temporary 
aid." The director pointed out that what the 
bands are seeking is some sort of permanent 
arrangement within a set policy, not a hand- 
to-mouth, never-know arrangement on a 
weekly basis. 

We have been told that the members of 
the band are discouraged with present con- 
ditions, and we can well see where they 
might be. We cannot feel that the offer, 
timed as it was, and with its necessary con- 
ditions, was very fair to the band. 

There are some suggestions that seem 
pertinent to the issue at hand. As students, 
you are represented by your Senators. You 
elect them; they are reponsible to you. Let 
them know how you feel about the problem. 
If you think that the Senate should stop 
playing games and support the band, tell 
them so. And since the Senate can not do 
anything until next Wednesday, perhaps it 
might not be a bad idea for the Executive 
Program Committee to repeat its offer, for 
the Bucknell game, while there is still time. 

— D.M. 

would present the unique opportunity of 
knowing more about the different parts of 
the world these students represent. Indeed 
it seems to us that the advantages gleaned 
from such an International Body would be 
too numerous to be passed over. 

On the lists of the R.S.O. there does exist 
an "International Club" and a fair amount 
of money is also earmarked for its benefit. 
Yet this International Club does not have 
any Constitution. No regular meetings are 
held, if any at all, and no programs are 
ever arranged. 

Clearly this state of affairs cannot go on 
any longer. With this in mind, we welcome 
the move to hold a meeting next Friday with 
the definite purpose of putting an end to the 
present feeling of inertia and inactivity. It 
is our earnest hope that every foreign stu- 
dent on Campus will attend the meeting and 
contribute towards a constructive program 
for the coming year. — S.P. 

.Letters To The Editor 

To the Editor: 

The problem of the University Band is not just an isolated ques- 
tion of obtaining funds to cover the transportation costs of a few 
away football games; rather it is symbolic of the disproportionate 
financial and qualitive emphasis placed on football and sports in 
general. This emphasis is not due to any benefits for the human body 
and mind or for learning good sportsmanship. This aspect has disap- 
peared from sports the same way chivalry did from war. 

Sports today, particularly football on this campus, have become 
the easy way out for American colleges to acquire a 'big name'. We 
are edging our way into the schedules of the 'big name schools' in 
the hope that a little of their prestige will rub off on us. We want 
to be known, we want everyone to take notice of the fact that we are 
playing Dartmouth but not that we are muscling our way into a 
place that we should achieve scholastically. We seem to prefer using 
all our energy for producing physical violence on the field rather 
than in an effort to produce better scholars in the classroom. We en- 
tice football players with athletic scholarships, we feed them special 
food, we watch out for their health and safety, we put them on a 
hero's pedestal and now we are being told in so many words that we 
have to play music for them in order to spur them on to victory. 

The band, for their part, has good intentions. They really feel 
that their support is necessary to bolster the spirit of the team (and 
as a small insignificant sidelight, Dartmouth has a good stadium 
where the band as well as the team can win a name by association). 
However, regardless of the intentions of the band, the question in- 
volved resolves itself into one of principle and value. The principle 
is this: if we have to go wild over football and if the band is essential 
in a critical way to win games, then the Athletic Department, which 
is already billing the students for benefits unseen, should support the 
cost, seeing as it is in their interests to win games, not a small reward 
of which is keeping their jobs. Under values two can be listed: first, 
it is the primary goal of a University to provide all the facilities and 
opportunities needed to turn out intellectually, socially well-balanced, 
independent thinkers; secondly, the opportunity for an education 
should be made available to the greatest number of qualified students 
possible. It does not require too much insight to realize that the undue 
emphasis on league sports and what appears to be a lopsided budget 
to the Athletic Department, in accordance to where athletics should 
stand in a college education, conflict with the two above mentioned 
values. In both cases energy and sorely needed funds are being con- 
centrated in an area which will not help the University in attaining 
its true goals. 

We cannot win the name of a great university on the football 
field, nor would we deserve it if it could be done. Our greatness will 
be measured by the qualities of the men and women we produce, not 
by the number of times we carry a football over the end zone. In 
order to produce great men and women we need to put our efforts 
and money into hiring more outstanding professors, building up the 
book reserve in our library, instilling an intellectual instead of a foot- 
ball spirit into our campus, and most important of all we need to 
attract great men to our classrooms instead of big name football 
teams to our field. 

It is for these reasons that I am opposed to giving money to 
the University Band for transportation, money that I know can ba 
used for more lasting and enriching purposes. 

Richard D. Buck 
Student Senator 


To the Editor: 

I was very much interested to read Mr. Towers' appeal for sup- 
port for the Literary Magazine in the Collegian. One would think 
that we students have been remiss in our patronage of the magazine. 
I for one am extremely insulted. I have supported the magazine with 
both contributions and suggestions since I first came to the Univer- 
sity last year. Is it my fault that neither my contributions nor stories 
have been accepted by the staff? While some excellent poetry and 
artwork appear in the magazine, the staff's choice in stories is often 
in very poor taste. I realize that an occasional scatalogical allusion 
in a poem or two may serve to bring about a particular desired ef- 
fect, but I cannot appreciate literature ( ?) that reeks of detestable 
filth and endeavors to degrade a particular minority group of indiv- 
iduals and make a farce of their problem. I refer specifically to the 
story, "Not Just Any Old Queer" which appeared in the Commence- 
ment issue of last year. I should like to remind the editors of the 
Literary Magazine that homosexuality is not a laughing matter. 

I shall continue to support the Literary Magazine however, with 
helpful suggestions and literary contributions, but I must warn you 
that if you continue to print stories degrading minority groups, I 
shall 'not only discontinue my suggestions but will be forced to send 
my travelogues elsewhere to other magazines. — P.B. '65 

The Collegian Opinion Poll on Goodell Library (with question 
one corrected) appears today on page three. We request that all read- 
ers return the form to the Collegian mail box on the Student Union 
lobby counter. 

We also note that returns to date from faculty, administration* 
and graduate students are very low. 

ehr Utaaaarbuertts (Snllrntan 

Entered ■■ second class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holidsy falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 

Subscription price ' $4.00 per year: $2.60 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass., Amherst. Mass 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Bun.. Tues.. Thurs.— 4:09 PBS. 


Pictured here are President and Mrs. Lederle at the University 
Women's Faculty get-together, held in the S.l\ Ballroom Tues- 
day night. The reception was held for new members of the faculty 
and their wives. 

Students Held . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

lured more students to the 
scene. Shortly after, said Blasko, 
another group broke away from 
the Brooks crowd and ran to 
the quadrangle. 

At the quadrangle violence 
erupted as stones and turf were 
hurled at the police officers, 
Blasko said. He stated that at 
least two officer* were injured 
and required medical attenion. 

Blasko said that he believed 
that most of the students in- 
volved had been intent on "fol- 
lowing the crowd." He also con- 
gratulated the counselors from 

the mens' dormitories and the 
watchmen who held the crowd in 
check, thus easing the policing 

Poli Science . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
or ask questions," he said. 

Other officers in the PoliSei 
Association are Larry Popple, 
vice-president, and Audu-y Ray- 
ner. secretary-treasurer. Advi- 
sors are Gerry Grady. Busin. 
Manager of the University, and 
John Fenton. of the Government 

Interested students are asked 
to contact one of the officers b 
fore October 10. 

Open only to students of 

University of Massachusetts 

■w- -^ (Closes October 10th) 


Football Contest # 1 

First Prize... $ 10052 

Second Prize .. .'259° 

Ten 3rd Prizes... $ 10^, c „ 


Four contests in all . . . New contest every two 
weeks . . . exclusively for the students on this 
campus! You'll find complete rules printed on 
Official Football Contest Entry Blanks. 

Ballot Boxes and Entry Blanks art located of: 



Not too Strong . Not too Light . 


got the Taste 
that's ri ohtl 

1 4 •'UkUNO* 




in nsw 

"SI ids -Top" 


Wayne Lamb Hired 

Wayne Lamb, "a New Yorker 
but still with definite Kansas 
overtones," comes to the UMass 
campus as professional chore- 
ographer of the Operetta Guild's 
fall production of "Guys and 
Dolls." His credits are outstand- 
ing and began at the age of 11, 
when he made his debut as a 
dancer in Dodge City, filling in 
for a sick member of the chorus 
line, at the dedication of a new 
band shell. From then on danc- 
ing was his main objective. 

He studied under a local 
teacher, Daphne June Throm, 
soon becoming an assistant 
teacher at the school and a well- 
known performer in western 

During his third year at the 
University of Wichita, he got 
his first professional job as a 
replacement ill the road company 
of Earl Carrol Vanities, playing 
in the five-a-day movie houses. 
He left the show to join the Ar- 
my and spent the next four years 
in the Aimed Services here and 
in Europe, collecting five cam- 
I paign stars and the Bronze Star. 

Upon his release from the A- 
my, Mr. Lamb resumed his in- 
terrupted career in New York 
at the Alviene Academy of Thea- 
trical Arts. In rapid succession 
came Ihtj Btfon >!<rrn<j. a fea- 



Because of the increase in 
service now being offered by 
Goodell Library, the library has 
positions available for students. 
Interested candidates should con- 
tact Mr. Egard, Assistant Li- 
brarian at Goodell Library. 

Influenza immunization will be 
offered by the University Health 
St rvices each week beginning 
-riber 26. Injections will be 
available at the infirmary on 
Wednesdays from 2 to 4 p.m. 
and on Thursdays from 3 to 5 

A charge of 50c per injection 
wil be made to cover the 
of materials. 

Those wishing to receive injec- 
tions should come to the in- 
nary only at the designated 

ig on Tuesday evening 
er 2nd, instruction will I 
led for begin r. 
:_• Sign U] .re ava. 

Stud •- Pro- 

gram Office. 

of Ma>sa< 
I sponsor a 
Connecticut ley 

Oriental Sports 
Fans Form Club: 
Will Practice Judo 

:' the 

iber . I 


R f the £ U. 

The Orients is pres 

. | the promotion and 
ment of judo. The 
men popular on th- 


rd. according ratal 

At | •:■■ • • . i rest 

t- r- -•- <i ". !- :" -z ;"ud r U] - 
one who has had background in 
the - attend 

• Hg. 

By Operetta Guild 

tured part in Yours is My Heart, 
and the G.I. revue, Call Me Mis- 
ter, which he had joined as lead 
understudy. He took over the 
part in the national company af- 
ter one week in Boston. 

After several Broadway shows, 
Mr. Lamb was chosen by Max 
Leibman as one of the original 



dancers on television's first big 
spectacular,7Vft Admiral Broad- 
way RtPUt, which in turn be- 
came Your Show of Shou 

Three years later he turned 
to concert, completing three 
transcontinental tours. During 
this period he found time to be 
featured on television on the 
Martha Ray*- Show, 1 of the 

l.wn. Stsp tho Mut nd Th* 

Coi ( nee on th* •*>' ■ Itend of 
S. ptember 28-30. 

T-.v- - *;. -olleges have been in- 
vited to gather at Camp Howe 
in Goshen, Mass. There will be 
hiking. camping. swimming. 
boating, square dancing, f 

- nging. and meetings 


A placement test for the Peace 
rps will be given on Sept. 29, 
at 8:30 a.m. in .A Re- 

gional Jr. High School on 1. 

U • the office of the 

icement an<i Fil aid 

- rvices in Machmer Ha 

F:-. transportation sill be 
to attend i'r N rth ( -a- 

Church of Amherst R.<: 
c available outside of Hills 
and Arnold House each Sunday 
ing the school ytar from 
• 10:41 a 
WML \ 

Introductory bf I I ast e: 
neer ng ; - - - - for prospect 

TU "* WMI*\ ... Vic! #4 

r; >..-.. •-: .. - 


N . : '.'. 

' ->er 3 a: I Tfc 
I, I "*'•.-. 

•. E I. Build- 

Colgate Comedy Hour, appearing 
with such stars as Ezio Pinza, 
Lily Pons, Alicia Markova, Rise 
Stevens, and Jan Pierce. 

Mr. Lamb then directed his 
interest to choreography, work- 
ing on concert groups, variety 
shows, and Shakespearean plays 
—one of which, Twelfth Night, 
received such acclaim by the 
New York Critics that it was 
revived the following year. 

His career in modern musical 
comedy began when he was cho- 
sen to choreograph Guys and 
Dolls at the Barn Theatre in 
Augusta, Michigan, where he is 
now General Manager. He has 
staged, designed, directed, danced 
in, acted in, and choreographed 
literally dozens of well-known 
successes from Annie Get Your 
Gun to The Music Man. 

In the past few years, Mr. 
Lamb has become interested in 
theatre in educational institu- 
tions and has devoted a large 
part of his winters to the chor- 
eographing and staging of mus- 
icals for theatre departments of 
colleges and universities. 

He welcomes the challenge of 
wuiking with beginners in the 
theatrical field — seeing them 
grow and come to an under- 
standing of themselves. Helping 
to effect a gradual change of 
attitude from engaging in extra- 
curricular activity to a dedica- 
tion of purpose in those few 

■ *,.<' » in ** '^ ,Ji * *3 uii C iiuLtt » *J * 

that Wayne Lamb finds excit- 
ing and rewarding. 

Class Of '64 

Wil! Hold 
Meeting Tues. 

There will be an important 

eting of the Junior Class, 

Tuesday at 11 a.m. in Bartlett 

Auditorium, officials of the cia^ 
of *64 hare announced. 

Plans for Winter Carnival, 
the Junior Class scholarship 
fund, and other Centennial events 

i be announced. Appointment 
a class adviser eriil also be 

.e hundred percent attend- 
ance is hoped for." said an official 
-man for the class, '"as this 
- the most important meeting of 
year for the class." 

tteei ar.-; present- 
formulating .nary plans 
this •'• ftter Carnival 
be h- .- iary. Pu 
chs Stephen 

ail James 
•: B-tty Mer- ' 
and Carol Esoni 


(Please reti 
n I. - 


v .7"in Mail Box on the Student 
te £ Farul-y n 

n j Grad . 

1 '■■ -g open until midnight Sunday 

Ye- Q N ~ 
I fiww I - : Saturday after I'M en! 

•■ Y** ~ No n 

I a --rary's being open Sunday mom.ngs. 

Yes □ Wo n 



Schedule For 

IFC Rushing 


' by BILL GREEN '65 

The Interfraternity Council 
has announced the rushing dates 
for this semester. 

Round Robins will be held on 
November 3 and 4. Interested 
freshmen whose last name be- 
gins with A through L will meet 
on November 3; those in group 
M through Z on November 4. 
The purpose of Round Robins is 
to give freshmen an opportunity 
to see each of UMass' fifteen 
social fraternities and their 
members. The tours will be made 
in small groups led by an IFC 

Open smokers will be held the 
week of November 5. Rushees 
will have the opportunity of at- 
tending informal meetings at all 
houses during this week. 

Formal rushing will end at 7 
p.m. on November 19. After this 
time fraternity men will not be 
allowed to converse with fresh- 
men until Pledge Chapel. 

The rushing season concludes 
with Pledge Chapel in the Stu- 
dent L'mon Ballroom on Novem- 
ber 20. 

Each fraternity, sorority, and dormitory on campus will be busily 
constructing their entry in this year's Homecoming float parade 
during the next few weeks. The parade marks the opening of the 
weekend festivities. Pictured here is AEPi's third place winner 
of last year. 

IFC And Pan-Hel Plan 
Many Activities For Fall 

First semester rushing gets 
kick-off Tuesday evening at 7 
p.m. in the S.U. Ballroom. All 
Freshman males are invited to 
take this opportunity to meet 
fraternity men and discuss fra- 
ternity life with them over cof- 
f « . and doughnuts. 


a A film, "The Fraternity Idea", 
will be shown. Guest speakers 
will be Dean of Students Wil- 
liam Field, Dean of Men Robert 
S. Hopkins and George Rogers 
of the Fraternity Managers As- 

Representatives of IFC and 
Pan-Hel will sell balloons during 
! the Homecoming float parade and 
before the homecoming game Oc- 
tober 13. Proceeds are to go to- 
ward new books for the libe. 

A carnival will be sponsored 
October 26 by Pan-Hel and IFC 
as a part of the University's 
United Nations' week celebra- 

Proceeds of the carnival will 
go toward a UNESCO (United 
Nations Educational, Scientific 
and Cultural Organization) pilot 
farm project in Africa. 


The sisters of Lambda Delta 
I In have nominated Dorothy 
Johnson, '<).">, it candidate for 
Homec o ming Queen. Coagratula 
lions, Dotty! 

Dorothy Huckman, *$%, an 
alum who hai been giving much 
of her time to help the House* 
\.a; entertained at a dinner in 

! ei honor lost Wednesday. Dotty 

thai ed with ui her ili 'c :> 1 1 

of the wedding of Joyce Parent, 

a litter also of dan *6L 

Merrilee Atkins '61, our paM 
|ii txident, is now doing her field 
work in social psychology in Cin- 
cinnati in connection with her 
studies at Smith College. 


get that refreshing new feeling 
with Coke! 

Bottled under authority of 

The Coca-Cola Company by BOTTLERS NAME HERE 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mass. 



Rita Tiithingham 
Winner Bett 
Cannes Film 
Festival 1N2 


Wmmr of 4 Intuit flOIUHj 
•cidemy **<„«< t *j MeM H r -i » "•«••« 

AAon thru Fn. - Curtain 800 
Sat & Sun — Cont from 6 00 


With rushing around the cor- 
ner, IFC public relations and the 
collegian staff are cooperating 
to present a series of fraternity 
profiles to include brief outline 
histories of the campus' 15 


Although a $20,000 moderniza- 
tion program has just been com- 
pleted, negotiation is underway 
for a new Alpha Epsilon Pi fra- 
ternity house to be built within 
two years on "fraternity row." 

AEPi, an international fra- 
ternity of 75 active chapters in 
the United States and Canada, is 
represented on campus by the 
Phi Chapter at 136 Sunset Ave. 
Originally a local, Delta Phi Al- 
pha, the national AEPi came to 
campus in 1933. 

In its nearly three decades of 
existence here, Pi has come a 
long way, having taken five first 
and four second place awards in 
the annual Interfraternity Coun- 
cil (IFC) point competitions 
which awards honors to out- 
standing houses. 

With 15 different major fields 
of study represented by the 
brotherhood, and many Dean's 
List scholars included, AEPi 
consistently places high in IFC 
academic competition, having ta- 
ken first place in 1961-62. In ex- 
tra curricular activities, AEPi 
takes part in many aspects of 
campus social, academic, and cul- 
tural life. 

Alumni number over 400 grad- 
uates of Phi chapter. Alumni 
relations are strong, and many 
of them are active in local chap- 
ter activities. Plans this year in- 
clude a quarterly newspaper and 
broader publicity coverage on 
campus. With 100 per-cent ac- 
tive participation expected, 
AEPi looks forward to another 
successful year. 

Officers for the fall semester 
are: Stem Israel, Master; Ed 
Davidson, Lt. Master; Len Cas- 
tle, Scribe; Mike Rosenthal, Ex- 
chequer; and Les Pyenson, Mem- 
b.-r-at large. Advisor from the 
administration is Mr. Robert 
Glover. Mrs. Harriet Tully is 
housemother for her fourth year. 


Alpha Sigma Phi was founded 
at Yale University December 6, 
184.") and is the tenth oldest Na- 
tional Fraternity i:i the country. 
Gamma chapter was founded at 
Amherst College in 18.">4 and in 
1919 the Charter was granted t> 
the College Shakespearian Club 
here at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts. Today Gamma is the 
oldest chapter in the fraternity. 
In its one-hundred-seventeenth , 
year Alpha Sigma Phi enjoys a 
rich heritage both locally and 

Honor Fraternity 
To Begin Free 
Frosh Tutoring 

Freshmen are reminded that 
I'll i Eta Sigma, the Freshman 
Honor's Fraternity will begin its 

annual free tutoring of Frcsh- 
men soon. 

Notices with information as 
to where and when each sub- 
ject will be taught will be placed 
in each dorm and will also ap- 
pear in the Colli f/m k. 

The advantages of attending 
these tutoring sessions are ob- 
vious, phi Eta Sigma has helped 
hundreds of students in the past 
and thil year it hopes to help 
many more. 

Membership in Alpha Sigma 
Phi offers contact with over 
30,000 alumni, and affiliation 
with 54 chapters located in 30 

Gamma Chapter is presently 
looking forward to a busy year 
with a full social calendar in- 
cluding several well-known 

Inside renovations have been 
completed at the chapter ho. 
and an exterior paint job is 
planned. A growing building 
fund has enabled Gamma Chap- 
ter to make plans for an addition 
in the near future. 

Fraternity members are of- 
fered a wide variety of intra- 
mural sports and activities. 
Members of Alpha Sigma Phi 
are from widely diversified aca- 
demic backgrounds and are 
majoring in many subjects, giv- 
ing younger brothers and pledges 
the benefit of experienced tutors 
in many of their courses. 

The house is now engaged in 
upperclass rushing and is sin- 
cerely looking forward to greet- 
ing the class of 1966 in Novem- 


Starting at this time last year, 
Beta Kappa Phi began to take on 
a new look with the construction 
of an addition to the chapter 
house, the rest of which is to be 
completed by 1966. This past 
summer, at a "work weekend", 
the parking lot was cleared and 
rebuilt so that all cars could be 
taken off the street during the 

Since BKP's return to campus, 
improvements have been made 
both inside and outside the old 
part of the house. These im- 
provements include tiling and 
painting of the entry hall, paint- 
ing of the old house, and com- 
pletion of the landscaping 
started last spring. 

Also new to the house this year 
is the housemother, Mrs. William 
P. Yoerg of Holyoke, Mass., who 
was formerly employed as a 
receptionist at Providence Hospi- 

An active social calendar is 
also planned. In addition to the 
usual weekend parties, featuring 
local name bands, picnics are 
planned to follow each home foot- 
ball game. During Homecoming 
weekend, the brothers and their 
dates will be hosts to alumni and 
their wives at a dinner and 
dance to be held at the house. 
Also included in the calendar are 
a number of exchange suppers. 



Diane L. Wirsing, Medway, 
Mass., to Lawrence P. Klemann, 

Patricia Seibel, Hamlin, to Bob 
Keene, P.S.D. 

Ruth Abramson, Fairleigh 
Dickinson Univ., to Mark Bren- 
ner, P.S.D. 


The French corridor of 
UMass still has thirty sub- 
scriptions available for the 
French Film Series. They 
may 1m? purchased in 368 
Hartlett. All films are full 
length classics with English 
sub-titles and will be shown 
on alternate Wednesday 
nights in Bartlett Auditorium. 



Do you have a high I. Q.? If 
so, you may be eligible to join 
Men&a. What is Mensa? Mensa 
is a unique society. The only 
qualification for membership is 
to score in an intelligence test 
higher than 98'-; of people in 
general. Its primary purpose is 
research in psychology and social 
science, but its other function of 
providing contact between intelli- 
gent people is scarcely less im- 
portant. Mensa is an interna- 
tional society; at present, most 
of its over 2000 members *lt 
British. They are of every occu- 
pation and age group. 

The following is the procedu r e 
for admission: Every applicant 
for membership will be sent a 
preliminary intelligence test. 
Those who qualify must undergo 
a second test under supervision, 
the results of which will be deci- 

Groups meet locally. There are 
several dozen members in the 
Boston area alone, and meetings 
are held monthly in Waltham. 
The New York City area has 
some two hundred members, and 
must rent halls for its monthly 
meetings, which include speakers. 
They also have luncheon, diane- 
tics, social, and other special in- 
terest groups. 

To apply or for more informa- 
tion, write to: American Mensa 
Selection Agency, Dept. 2d, P.O. 
Box 86, Gravesend Station, 
Brooklyn 23, New York. 

To change the subject, have 
you ever heard a camel defined 
as a horse whose specifications 
were drawn up by a committee? 

Thanks to those of you who 
have already sent in entries to 
the limerick contest. What about 
the rest of you? Entries need n^t 
be original, you know, and I'm 
certain you can recall lota of 
good limericks which you've 
heard. Send them in. You may 
win one of the several prizes 

Finally, I'd like to reprint a 
request I received the other day 
— verbatim. 

Dear J.D., 

HELP!! We are looking for a 
black bra, preferably in a size 
indicative of a high degree of 
development. This is just what 
we need to give our drab institu- 
tional abode that warm, intimate 
feeling only derived from such 
items — can anyone help? 

M. L., '64 
M. G., '66 

409 Brett House 


Typist Wanted for Index 
pictures. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., 
Oct. 22-26, 29 & 30. Sal- 
ary. Contact Index office 
on Mon., Wed., Fri. at 
4 p.m. or call the Index 

office, ALpine 6-6385. 

Baby Sitter 

For two well • behaved 

boys from 1-5 p.m., Mon- 
day through Friday. Call 
any morning, or after 6 
p.m. at ALpine 6-6984. 

Can you help? If so, contact 
N. L. and M. G. at Brett house, 
or write to me % The Collegian. 

Bits and pieces: 

Finding material for a column 
such as this can be a problem, 
but William Kingsland of L'Ki 
seems to have solved it quite 
well; he asks his readers for con- 
tributions of jokes or anecdotes. 
Let's see some of the contribu- 
tions he got: 

The instructor of a human re- 
lations class asked the students 
to pick out the one word which 
does not belong in the following 
group. MEN, WOMEN, RUG, 

Almost everyone in the class 
picked the word "RUG". But to 
their surprise the instructor 
showed them that they were 
wrong. She said, "You can beat 
a man, you can beat a woman, 
you can beat a rug, and you can 
beat an egg, but you can't beat 

Girl, haughtily: "Sorry, but I 
don't kiss on the first date." 

Boy, cheerily, "Oh . . . well, how 
about on the last one?" 

Harry Truman, talking politics 
with a group of Yale students, 
was asked by one earnest youth, 
"How do I start in politics, sir?" 

Replied the former President, 
"You've already started. You're 
spending someone else's money, 
aren't you?" 

I'll bet you readers can do even 
better than that, though. Send in 
any jokes and anecdotes you've 
heard recently, and I'll print the 

best ones. 

qS 6 fjJJ 1 Langland Is Author 

Legislation | Of "Poet's Choice'* 

Leon Barron 

To Perform 

In Opera 

Leon Barron, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English, will sing the 
role of Alfonso in the Amherst 
Community Opera production of 
Cosi Fan Tutte by Mozart. The 
Opera will be presented Nov. 9 
and 10. 

Mr. Barron is most versatile 
as a performer. As an under- 
graduate at UMass, he was a 
member of the Statesmen, a 
double maie quartet, and the 
Glee Club. He also sang leading 
roles in two campus Gilbert and 
Sullivan productions, Samuel, in 
the "Pirates of Penzance," and 
Captain Merrill in "Yeoman of 
the Guard." While in the army, 
he appeared in a jazz show in 
Tunis and Bizerte, North Africa. 

Well acquainted with the de- 
mands of opera, Mr. Barron has 
sung four leading roles in pre- 
vious AMCOP productions; the 
Baron in "La Traviata," Schaun- 
ard in "La Boheme," a King in 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors," 
and Enrico in "Lucia di Lam- ' 

Mr. Barron's most recent 
theatrical experiences include the 
role of Philoctetes in Irving 
Mandel's adaptation of Sopho- 
cles' "Philoctetes," a stage read- 
ing given here and at Smith 
College; and the leading roles in 
"Samson Agonistes," and "Oedi- 
pus Rex," productions sponsored 
by the Literary Society at 
UMass. He also had the acting- 
singing role of the Ballad 
Singer in Dennis Johnston's 
dramatization of "Finnegan's 
Wake," presented at Mount Hol- 
yoke College and the Yale drama 

As a UMass English professor, 
Mr. Barron does not resemble 

the disillusioned dandy, Don Al- 
fonso. Actively engaged as a 
writer, Professor Barron has 
had many of his poems published 
in local magazines which include 
"Folie," "Liason," "The Massa- 
chusetts Review," "Amherst 
Poets," and "Northampton 
Poets." He is the fiction-editor of 
the Massachusetts Review and a 
reviewer for "College English." 
Soon to be published by the Uni- 
versity is a book of poetry, "A 
Quireous Choir," in which the 
poetry of Mr. Barron and three 
other University professors will 
appear. Mr. Barron has a mas- 
ter's degree fi'pm the University 
of Minnesota and his doctorate 
from Harvard University. 

The House of Representatives 
has rejected a compromise 
12,345,000 college-aid bill, 214 
to 186. 

The action, a heavy blow to the 
administration apparently ended 
any prospect of college aid legis- 
lation this session. 

A major and perhaps decisive 
factor was widespread but large- 
ly unspoken opposition, particu- 
larly among southern Demo- 
crats, to federal grants to edu- 
cational institutions supported 
by the Roman Catholic Church. 

The vote came on a motion to 
return the measure to a Senate- 
House conference committee that 
has devised the compromise in 
seeking to reconcile differences 
between bills passed early this 
year by the House and Senate. 

Recommittal Motion 

The recommittal motion by 
Rep. Carroll D. Kearns (R- 
Penn.), called on House conferees 
to insist on the deletion of pro- 
visions for a $595,000,000 student 
loan program. 

In the debate, opponents con- 
centrated their fire on a pioviso 
that would have allowed colleges 
to allocate 20 percent of their 
loan funds as non-repayable 
grants to "exceptionally needy" 
students. They contended that 
this amounted to a thinly camou- 
flaged $120,000 federal scholar- 
ship program. 

The religious issue, although 
largely ignored by opposition 
speakers, was regarded by many 
legislators as the factor that de- 
cided the outcome. 


Brought To Head 

It was brought to a head by 
telegrams sent to all House 
members by William G. Carr, 
executive secretary of the in- 
fluential National Education As- 

The complaint was against 
provisions for $900,000,000 in 
grants for the construction of 
libraries and science and engi- 
neering buildings. They would 
have been available to both pub- 
lic and private colleges, including 
those supported by religious in- 

Dr. Carr contended in his 
telegram that the bill thus "im- 
perils Ameiica's traditional con- 
cept of separation of church and 

Supporters of the compromise 
bill sought to counter the 
religious issue by citing various 
existing programs of federal 
grants to higher education with- 
out regard to whether the re- 
cipient institutions are church- 

Joseph Langland, recently pro- 
moted to full professor at 
UMass, is the co-editor and au- 
thor of "Poet's Choice", a new 
book of poetry scheduled for 
publication in October. 

The book includes a single 
poem chosen by each of 103 poets 
from his own work, and the 
poet's comment on that poem. 
The preface to the book, also co- 
edited and written by Professor 
Langland, appeared in the Aug. 
11 issue of the Saturday Review. 
The volume includes new com- 
ment by such distinguished au- 
thors as Robert Frost, William 
Carlos Williams, Conrad Aiken, 
Robert Graves, Robert Penn 
Warren, W. D. Snodgraas, 
Marianne Moore, Stephen Spend- 
er, John Crowe Ransom, Robert 
Lowell, C. Day Lewis, Richard 
Wilbur, John Wain, E. E. Cum- 
mings, Kingsley Amis, Theodore 
Roethke, Allen Tate, Archibald 
MacLeish, and many others. 

In three months Dial Press 
will also issue Langland's second 
collection of his own poems, "The 

Wheel of Summer." The long 
title poem of this volume will 
shortly appear in "Poetry" 
(Chicago); others are forthcom- 
ing in "The New Yorker" and 
"Virginia Quarterly Review." The 
central group of twenty "sacri- 
fice" poems in the volume has 
been recorded and broadcast na- 
tionally by the Canadian Broad- 
casting Corporation. Most of 
them have also been recorded by 
The Library of Congress. 

Langland's first collection of 
poems, "The Green Town," was 
published by Scribner's in its 
"Poets of Today III" series. This 
volume was among the final 
nominees for the National Book 
Award in 1957. Langland is also 
co-author of a college text in 
short fiction, "The Short Story," 
issued by Macmillan a few years 

Prof. Langland came to the 
University three years ago from 
the University of Wyoming. He 
also serves as a poetry editor of 
"The Massachusetts Review." 

Indian Students To Celebrate 
Mahatma Gandhi's Birthday 

The International Club Indian 
Students will hold a public pro- 
gram Tuesday in celebration o 
the birthday of Mahatma Gandhi, 
India's apostle of non-violence 
who was born October 2, 1869. 

The program, to be open to the 
public, will take the form of a 
meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 

Two outstanding speakers on 
the topic of Gandhian philosophy 
will talk following the general 
format of a Gandhian prayer 

Speakers will be Prof. Amiya 

Index To Add 

8 Pages For 


The Index stands to save 
money this year in the production 
of the yearbook and add eight 
pages of Centennial features 

Index Editor Al Savat an- 
nounced that the eight pages of 
advertising, which have netted 
$480 in past years and cost $520 
to print in the book, have been 
dropped from the book. 

The Student Senate last week 
appropriated $480 to cover the 
cost of book printing that would 
normally come from advertising. 

Savat pointed out that 39 ad- 
vertisers had been given compli- 
mentary copies of the Index in 
19fil and that this would no 
longer be necessary. Postage cost 
would be saved because the book 
could now be mailed as educa- 
tional material. 

Lost & Found 

LOST: A black and white- 
clarinet case with a greet, v-une 
tag. Left near Rutterfield dorm 
on Friday nite, after the rally. 
Please contact Richard Knopf, 
323 Hills North. 

FOUND: A grey skirt was 
found in the Commons parking 
lot on Sunday nite. It may be 
claimed by calling the House- 
mother at Mary Lyon's dorm. 

Chakravarty of Shantionekatan, 
India, and James Farmer, presi- 
dent of the Congress of Racial 
Equality with headquarters in 
New York City. Prof. Chakrav- 
arty is presently a visiting pro- 
fess of theology and comparative 
literature at Boston University. 

UMass Philosophy Department 
head Prof. Clarence Shute will 
act as moderator for the event. 

Organizing the program for 
the students is Baldev Mitter, 
Indian student in the department 
of chemistry. 

The meeting, following the 
outline of a Gandhian meeting, 
will include readings from the 
Bible, the Koran and from the 
Bhagvad-Gita, reading of selec- 
tions from the writings of 
Gandhi and a hymn used by 
Gandhi to close his meetings. 

The Gandhian meeting will be 
followed by talks on his philoso- 
phy and life. 

Gandhi, a believer or disciple 
of Ahimsa (non-violence), was a 
leader in India's fight for inde- 
pendence from the British. 

Freedom was obtained in the 
early 1940's but India was 
broken apart by the violence of 
Hindu-Muslem clashes. Gandhi 
was shot to death while attempt- 
ing to end the religious strife 
which threatened to hurt his na- 
tion's independence. 

According to Mitter "Indepen- 
dent India has taken long strides 
toward realization of the India 
that Gandhi dreamt of. Success 
has been achieved in many 
aspects of national development, 
economic betterment, abolition of 
land-lordship, ending of untouch- 
ability, education of women, com- 
pulsory high school education. 

"But the curse of poverty still 
exists in India, providing fertile 
soil for communism which is an 
outburst of violence and usurper 
of individuality— a negation of 
Gandhian philosophy. 

"That the masses in India, in 
spite of their poverty, will not 
fall prey to communism, is a fact 
not fully recognized outside of 
India. Gandhian ideals of non- 
violence and peaceful coexistence 
will always be the Indian motto." 



Grateful Team Invites All UM 
Housemothers To B.U. Game 

A week ago Head Coach Vic 
Fusia fielded a Redmen football 
squad that defeated its first op- 
ponents of the season, Maine. 
The football team demonstrated 
to the UMass student body that 
they are a squad with a desire 
to win, a squad with spirit, and 
in doing this an unspoken chal- 

lenge was hurled at the UMass 
student body — could they match 
the spirit of the fighting Red- 
men ? All this week the answer 
has been echoing back — a re- 
sounding "yes." 

The students have been show- 
ing their spirit by buying tickets 
to the Dartmouth game at a tre- 

On Campus 



(Author of "J Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


In the recent furor over the assassination of President McKinloy, 
it may have escaped your notice that a nationwide study of the 
writing ability of American college students has just been 

The survey reveals an astonishing fact: that when students 
have completed their freshman year and are no longer required 
to take English, their writing skill progressively declines until 
we come to the fantastic situation where graduating sitnors 
actually arc poorer writers of English than incoming fnsh nun! 

Many theories have been offered to account for this incredible 
fact. Some say that seniors know less English than freshmen 
because all seniors major in French. This is not true. No more 
than 94 percent of seniors major in French. How about the 
other six percent? 

Well sir, of the other six percent, half— or thret • reeftt— 
take physics, and it is not hard to understand how these |>oor 
souls grow rusty in English when all thev ever sav is "E equals 
MC squared." 

Of the remaining three percent, two-thirds -or two percent — 
major in whaling, and their English too grown feeble with 
disuse. Whalers, as we all know, do not speak at all except to 
shout, "Thar she blows!" maybe twice a year. 

Of the one percent remaining, it cannot 1h* faii!> said that 
they are poor writers. The fact is, we don't know what kind of 
writers they are. Why not'.' Because they never write. And why 
don't they ever write? Because this remaining one percent of 
American college students are enrolled at the t'nivi r it y of 
Alaska, and never take their mittens off. 

(Incidentally, I reeeived quite a surprise ujxm first visiting 
Alaska two years ago when I was invited to Juneau to crown 
the Queen of the Annual Date Palm Festival. Frankly 1 ex- 

•^.tir 553 stM km mb cte 

« ##-J 

pected to find a surly and morose populace. After all, going 
through life with your mittens on all the time h hardly calcu- 
lated to make you merry a* a cricket. Nut only can't you writ**, 
but you miss out on all kinds of other fun thifljgfl like three 
card monte, making shadow picture* on tlic wall, and lint pick- 
ing. However, to my astonishment, I discovered Ala-kan- to 
be a hale and gregarious group, mittens notwithstanding, and 
I soon found out why: because mittens notwithstanding, tliey 
could still smoke Marlboro Cigarettes, §till enjoy that rich 
mellow flavor, that fine, clean Selectrate filter, that truly nofl 
•oft pack, that truly flip-top flip-top box— and that, friends, 
will make anybody happy, mitten-; notwithstanding. In fact, 
Alaskans are the happiest people I have ever met in the whole 
United States— except, of COUTse, for the Alaskan vendor- of 
Marlboro Cigarettes, who have not been paid in many year- - 
indeed, never — because how can anybody dig out coins to pay 
for cigarettes when he is wearing mitten*?) 

But I digress. What are we going to do about this deplorable 
condition where college students, having completed Freshman 
English, become steadily less proficient in the use of the lan- 
guage? The answer is simple. We will make them take Fresh- 
man English all through college. In fact, we won't let them take 
anything else! This solution, besides producing a nation of 
graceful writers, will also solve another harrowing problem: 
where to park on campus. If everybody takes nothing but 
Freshman English, we can tear down all the xhoob o| law, 
medicine, engineering, and whaling, and turn them into parking 
lots. Cant we? ( its»M«« *&«*■■■ 

The makers of Marlboro, who sponsor this cotumn, plead 
guilty to being among those Americans whose writing skill 
is not ail it might be. However, we like to think that as 
tobacconists we know a thing or two. Won't you try us and 
see if you agree? 

mendous rate of over eighty a 
day for a total well into the six 
hundreds. The fraternities bought 
in large blocs, the dormitories 
one by one. In a competition spon- 
sored by the Athletic Department 
Kappa Sigma outdistanced all 
other fraternities and sororities 
by purchasing the most tickets. 
For this demonstration of spirit 
they have been rewarded with 
two tickets to the Dartmouth 
game which may be used Satur- 
day or may be exchanged for 
tickets to other UMass games. 

Shortly after the fraternities 
started their friendly rivalry it 
became obvious that not only the 
Greeks were showing their spirit 
but that many Independents were 
also buying tickets. As a way of 
thanking the dorms two free 
tickets have been awarded to 
Leach dormitory whose name 
was drawn out of a hat by Dean 

However, the Redmen football 
squad felt that this was not 
thanks enough, and they have 
asked the Athletic department to 
further display their grateful- 
ness. Therefore, the Athletic de- 
partment, acting on behalf of the 
fighting Redmen has invited 
every fraternity, sorority and 
(Continual ,,n page S) 

Caravan Leaves At 9:00 

Redmen cheerleaders Sheila Ryan, left, and Carol Paquette, right, 
make preparations for the car caravan that will depart from the 
I'Mass campus at 9:00 Saturday morning for Hanover, N.H., 
and the Dartmouth-l'Mass game. Over six hundred students in 
two hundred cars will make the 120-mile trip. Cars are to form 
up in the South parking lot between 8:30 and 8:45. 

Frosh Harriers Debut 
Against Coast Guard Sat. 


The 1962 edition of the freshman 

cross-country squad will open its 
Mason against the Coast Guard 
Academy on Saturday. During 
the last few years the freshman 
teami have compiled impressive 
recordai and this year's team 
looks as though it will be as 

■XI ! 

Here's deodorant protection 


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strong as, if not stronger than, 
any in the past. In 1960 the 
frosh went undefeated in dual 
meets and won the New England 
Intercollegiate Athletic Associa- 
tion Meet. The 1961 team com- 
piled a record equal to the var- 
sity's of 8-2. They placed third 
in the New Englands. 

This year's team seems quite 
capable of being the best ever. 
In the various time trials that 
they have had, the frosh have 
equalled many of the best times 
ever recorded. Bob Molvai is cur- 
r< ntly leading the team. He hails 
from .Melrose, and graduated 
from B. C. High. Close on his 
heels are Bob Larsen, Clayton 
Berry, and Dave Sullivan. Clay- 
ton Berry won the New England 
Prep School cross-country meet 
last year, and is expected to be 
a really big help to the team. 
Hounding out the team are Don 
Campfteld, Don Cheney, Jim Col- 
lin... John Crowe, John Hill, 
Carl Lopes. Ron Oakland, and 
Jon Scherban. 

In order for a cross-country 

team to be good, there cannot be 

too great a distance between the 

first and the seventh man. The 

(Continued on poge y > 


N. \t week the Intramural foot- 
ball program will shift into high 
gear with a total of thirty-three 
touch football teams participat- 
ing in all the leagues. 

There are five separate leagues, 
two fraternity, two dormitory 
and a mixed league. Dorm league 
"A" is made up of the six big- 
ger dormitories, while League 
"B" is drawn from the smaller 
dorms. The mixed league of five 
teams is constituted by the Mar- 
io d. Stockbridge, and new dorms 
and Independent teams. 

Last Tuesday night Sig Ep 
beat Alpha Sigma Phi 19-6, Kap- 
pa Sig walked over Lambda Chi 
26-7, Phi Mu Delta was the vic- 
tor over Zeta Nu by a score of 
1H-1M, and in the final game QTV 
ran all over BKP, with the score 
being 19-2. 

in Wednesday night's action 
TEP took Phi Sigma Delta 18-0, 
IKK upset SAE 21-19, ThetaChi 
beat Alpha Sigma Phi 26-6, and 
Zeta Nu was the victor over 
ATG 9-0. 

U l_ T O M 


Formal practice for the 
Freshman and Varsity Gym 
team will begin on October 
la. There will be a meeting 
of all interested on Wednes- 
day, October 9 at 6:45 p.m. in 
the lobby of the Cage. 


Redmen And Indian Warparties 
To Clash On Plains Of Hanover 

by STEVE HEWEY '63, Associate Sports Editor 

Tomorrow afternoon at Hano- 
ver, New Hampshire will witness 
the revival of hostilities between 
two New England tribes who 
have not met since the year 1919. 
For the first time in over forty 
years the University of Massa- 
chusetts Redmen will be playing 
the Dartmouth Indians. In the 
16-game series that began in 
1902 and oeased in 1919 the Ivy 
League Indians held a most de- 
cided edge of 15 wins and one tie. 

Two years have gone by since 
UM has had an Ivy League op- 
ponent to cope with. The last one 
was Harvard in 1960, rated at 
the time as the probable League 
Champion. The Redmen pulled a 
big upset win, 27-12 over Har- 
vard that season and again they 
will be seeking to pull the rug 
out from underneath Dartmouth, 
rated this season as the probable 
Ivy title winner. 

UM has one thing in its favor. 
That is they have already had 

one game — and won it. For Dart- 
mouth this Saturday will be the 
first trial Of the season. Coach 
Fusia has already seen hit squad 
in action under fire and has had 
a chance to pick out the weak 
spots and work on them. Coach 
Bob Blackman of Dartmouth can 
only hope that he does not have 
many holes in his attack and de- 

Coach Fusia and the Redmen 
are ready to go with the same 
starting line-up that produced 
last Saturday's 10-0 win over 
Maine. At the end slots will be 
Dick Baudelais and Paul Majes- 
ki. Paul Graham and Sam Tom- 
barelli will feature at tackle. 
Guard positions will be filled by 
Peter Pietz and Bob Tedoldi and 
at center will be Tom Kirby. The 
backfield starters will be Jerry 
Whelchel at QB, Sam Lussierar.d 
Loren Flagg at HB and Art Per- 
digao at FB. Also expected to 

see action is Sophomore guard 
Bob Burke who had been ailing 
for the last couple of weeks. 

Fusia expressed his satisfac- 
tion with the Redmen defense, 
calling it "good, sound and stiff." 
But he added that the offense 
still needed to be sharpened up. 
As far as the team's maturing 
goes he views it as coming alonn 
very well, pointing out that he 
is pleased with the way the sen- 
iors are helping the juniors and 
the juniors are aiding the first 
year men to come along. 

For Saturday's encounter Fu- 
sia will once again feature the 
two platoon system with a bal- 
anced attack. But missing from 
action again this week will be 
John Kozaka and Matt Collins, 
both senior linemen being side- 
lined with knee injuries. 

With one cnme under their 



Dartmouth Coach Bob^BUck- 
man has announced that soph- 
omore halfback Bob O'Brien 
(above), who was to play in 
important part in Dartmouth's 
strategy in Saturday's game 
will not be able to play due to 
injuries received in a scrim- 
mage last Saturday. 

belts, a good sound defense and 
versatile offense, and a large stu- 
dent following, the Redmen are 
read jr. 

Dave Brubeck 
Ray Conniff 

T»t H*r Toy Loot TongM 

Milts Davis 

if i Wrt i •*' 

The Brothers Four 

Andre PreWn 

«# . • * 

Duke Ellington 


Carmen McRae 

■ 4 tt JOt 

Roy Hamilton 
Gerry Mulligan 
The Hi-Lo's I 

£,#',,'1 -J I Corr "g UC *0»#1 

Lambert, Hendri k 

Buddy Greco 

T*» . i ■ • U J T'tva 

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Neither Team has Showed Except- 
ional Ability or Speed. 

The following is a reprint of 
the pre-game writeup for the 
U Mass-Dartmouth clash of 1919, 
the last time the two schools 
faced each other. See. Monday 1 8 
Collegian for the results of both 
I'Mass-Dartmouth contests, 1919 
and 1962. 

The second game on the foot- 
ball schedule, to be played with 
Dartmouth at Hanover next Sat- 
urday, should be fast and inter- 
esting. In the light of last week's 
games, M.A.C. should hold the 
big Green team down to at least 
a small score. 

Dartmouth opened their season 
two weeks ago with Springfield, 
and tore the latter's first line 
to pieces, piling up forty points, 
without their own goal being ser- 
iously threatened. In that con- 
test, Robertson, the Dartmouth 
halfback, played a remarkable 
game, while the entire backfield 
were constant gainers. Cannell, 
as quarter, played well, and Hol- 
brook, who substituted for him 
in the last quarter, did some good 
forward passing. However, fum- 
bles were frequent in the Dart- 
mouth backfield, and the play was 
loose throughout. 

Last Saturday, Dartmouth 
played Norwich, and was held 
down to a 13-0 score, all the 
Green points coming in the 1 
; art of the game. Dartmouth 
showed lack of good form in al- 
most every dapartmettt, the backs 
being unable to gain through the 
cadet's line. Robertson kicked 
wall, having the better of a duei 
with the Norwich qua:ter. Rob- 
ert on, also, with Ho) brook, mad* 
most of Dartmouth's ga 
Fumbling was costly, a fumbled 
punt being earned to the Green ^ 
five-yard line in the first period, 
and only Robertson's toe prevent- 

•a touchdown. No one in | i 
Dartmouth line played a part 
food game, though mi 
of the tackling was dune by the 
secondary defense. 

On Aggie's tidt, I n d is ex- 
pected to counter- balance the 
punting of Robertson. He - 
well in the first game, and his 
goal from placement was clean- 
cut. Fond also showed up well 
as a ground-gainer, making sev- 
| eral short runs in addition to his 
long sprint for a touchdown. Lent 
;ade many gains for M.A.C. 
1- • -vard passing was not a suc- 
•i the fust cont»--t. and only 
once during the game was a gain 
made by this mea 

The line, when the team lack- 
veteran skii need of 
much bolstering for the attack 

of the heavy Dartmouth ba< - 
The Connecticut team gained 
lather disconcertingly througn 
the line last Saturday, especially 
in the third period. On the other 
hand, fumbles were not frequent. 

From the evidence at hand, it 
seems that the two teams meet- 
ing next Saturday have similar 
weaknesses in their lines, and 
that both depend on their backs 
to cover that weakness. Consid- 
ering these facts. Aggie can look 
for a well-fought contest, with 
even a remote hope for a victory. 

• % , * * - 1 


Freshmen and Varsity 
swimming teams will begin 
practice Monday, October 1, 
in the Men's Physical Educa- 
tion Building Pool. All those 
interested should sign up with 
Coach Joe Rogers. 

m m o m 



Math Fulbright Prof. 

Returns From India 

by RUTH KOBS »64 

"In a project of this sort, a 
person does far more learning 
than teaching," said David Dick- 
inson, a member of the UMass 
Math Dept., recently returned 
from a leave of absence spent in 
Aligarh, India. 

Granted a Fulbright professor- 
ship by the U.S. and Indian 
Governments to teach and work 
in India, Dickinson spent six 
months at the University of 
Aligarh and several weeks at the 
University of Baroda. 

After an orientation period in 
Washington, he left America on 
a Japanese freighter bound for 
Tokyo. After a short time in 
Tokyo and Bangkok, he flew to 
New Delhi. At a conference in 
New Delhi he met and talked to 
Prime Minister Nehru, Indian 
President S. Radhakrishnan, and 
the United States ambassador to 
India, John Galbraith. 

The University of Aligarh is 
an old Moslem University located 
in a Hindu portion of India. For 
Indians, it offers an exercise in 
tolerance. The University follows 
the British tradition with a dif- 
ferent emphasis from that found 
in U.S. universities. 

"The Indians were very hos- 
pitable", said Dickinson, and 
gave to him and his family bet- 
ter accommodations than they 
had themselves. Even with these 
comforts, adjustments had to be 

The house occupied by the 
Dickinson family was built when 
the Purdah system was in full 
strength, with a 12 foot stone 
wall surrounding the home. A 
cook, gardener, cleaner, and 
wash boy helped in the main- 
tenance of the house. 

Their stay in India was colored 
by a scries of Hindu-Moslem 
religious riots. While the city 
was under martial law, Dickin- 
son and his family ate most of 
the chicken, pigs, peacocks, and 
geese that lived in the garden 
adjacent to the house. Also in 
the garden were bananas, man- 
gos, and more exotic Indian 

600 Frosh 
Attend First 
Annual Ball 

Some 600 Freshmen attended 
the first annual Freshman Ball 
Saturday evening from 8 to 12 
in the SU Ballroom. 

Profits from the Revelers' 
sponsored event will go into the 
Revelers' Scholarship Fund to- 
ward a scholarship to be awarded 
at Student Leaders' night. 

Music was provided by Rod 
McLeod's orchestra. A jazz ar- 
rangement of "Fight Massachu- 
setts" ended the evening. 

Dress was semi-formal. Dec- 
orations included red and green 
lights in the Ballroom. 

Fulbright scholar David Dickinson, his daughter Sara, and his 
son Dan are seen talking with Indian President S. Radhakrish- 
nan on their recent visit to Aligarh, India. While in India, Dick- 
inson asked the president about the religious tensions building 
up in that part of India where Moslems and Hindus live. A short 
time later religious riots broke out and Dickinson and his family 
were interned. 


Mrs. Dickinson taught courses 
at the university and tutored her 
own children at home. The family 
unit in India, Dickinson explained, 
is much closer knit than it is 
in the U.S. Because a person 
"marries his mate's family", and 
not just the individual, marriages 
are usually arranged. 

The Purdah system is still 
found in India. By tradition a 
Moslem women stays at home 
and sees no male other than the 
members of her own family. If 
she does go out (which is 

Eng'g Dean 
To Serve 
On Panel 

George A. Marston, UMass 
Dean of Engineering, will take 
part in the program during a 
meeting of U.S. and Canadian 
educators and industrialists at 
Alfred University on Oct. 12-13. 

He will serve as a member of 
a panel on "State Universities — 
Their Role in Engineering Edu 
cation" during the 17th annual 
meeting of the New York-Ontar 
io-Quebec Section of the Amer- 
ican Society for Engineering Ed- 
ucation. The Friday afternoon 
panel discussion will be one of 
a series in which faculty mem- 
bers representing 21 colleges and 
universities and two industries 
will participate. 

Approximately 300 members 
of ASEE and their wives are 
expected to attend the annual 



Taj Mahal 

FRIDAY, SEPT. 28 — 8:00-11:30 P.M. 


— Admission 50< — 

Sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega 

seldom), she is attired from head 
to foot. Attending a universit' . 
however, a woman is rarely veiled 
for she is starting to come out 
into the world. 

Enthusiastic about Indian Mu- 
sic which is similar to 16th cen- 
tury English music, Dickinson 
and his wife took music lesson 
while in India. "This music", he 
explained, "is complicated anc 
has many rules; yet, it is fret 
and open. There are no wordi 
to describe it." 

Many changes have been 
brought about by independence 
he said. "The Indians are only 
beginning to find out now wha' 
independence really means. They 
are full of plans and busily at 

Dickinson was also sent by the 
University to Stockholm to th 
International Congress of Mathe 
uaticians. He remained there for 
a week and then went on to Eng 
land for 3 months, before his re- 
turn to this country. 

UMass Grad Ladd 
Receives Approval 
For "Excess Leave" 

Second Lieutenant Richard R. 
I. add, UMass graduate studont 
in Mathematics, yesterday iv- 
•eived a regular U.S. Army Com- 
mission with special approval to 

•ntinue "excess leave" to cany 
m work for a master's degree. 

Captain Green B. Williams said 
the situation of a regular army 
commissioned officer taking such 
leave was "highly unusual" and 
he could cite no other such in- 
stance ever having occurred at 
the University. 

Ladd received his reserve com- 
mission as Second Lieutenant 
from Bowdoin College, Bruns- 
wick, Maine, upon his graduation 
there last June. While studying 
at UMass, he is working as an 
instructor in Freshman math at 
the Stockbridge School of Agri- 

He received the Commission 
from UMass Prof, of Military 
Science Colonel Albert Akroyd in 
Col. Akroyd's office at Dickinson 
Hall. Also present were officers 
and enlisted men of Ladd's de- 



There will be a celebration of 
Mahatma Gandhi's birthday on 
Tues., Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Council Chambers of the 
SU. Open to all speakers. 
There will be two speakers: 
Prof. Amiya Chakar Vanty, 
Boston Univ., formerly of 
Shanti Nekatan, India, and 
Mr. James Farmer, President, 
CORE. Prof. Clarence Shute, 
head of the Philosophy Dept., 
will preside. 


There will be an important 
meeting of the class of 1964 
on Tues., Oct. 2 at 11 a.m. in 
Bartlett Aud. 


All persons interested in work- 
ing on sets for "Guys and 
Dolls" are asked to meet in 
Bowker Auditorium this Sat., 
Sept. 29 at 1 p.m. 

There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Oct. 1 at 8 p.m. in room 
100 of Hasbrouck Lecture Hall. 
Everyone interested in Physics 
Dept. Picnic please attend. 

There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4 at 6:30 p.m. in 
the Womens' Phys. Ed. Build- 
ing Lobby. Bring swimsuits, 
towels, and SCUBA. All inter- 
ested invited. Women are en- 

Synthesis Votes To Support 
Senatorial Candidate Hughes 

Synthesis, the four college po 
litical organization, held its ini- 
tial meeting of the year Wednes- 
lay night. 

Michael Palter, chairman of 
he group, explained the state- 
ment of purpose and related mat- 
ers having to do with member- 
hip requirements. General aims 
>f the group revolve around dis- 
irmament, civil liberties, and civ- 
1 rights. 

Although the Synthesis organ- 
ization has worked primarily with 
• lisarmament, Mr. Palter out- 
ined the growing "disintegration 
f civil liberties since the Mc- 
Carthy era as symbolized by such 
aws as the McCarran Act and 
he machinations of the House 
Committee on Un-American Ac- 

He said that "the northern 
tudent has been concerned with 
ntegration efforts in the South 
^mctimes to the neglect of con- 
ditions within our own back 

It was generally agreed that 
•he activities of Synthesis would 
•oincide with the Senatorial cam- 
aign of Professor H. Stuart 
Hughes, running as independent 
; \S. Senate candidate from 

Swim Tryouts 
October 3-4 

Naiads will hold tryouts Wed- 
nesday, October 3 and Thursday, 
October 4 from 5-6 p.m. in the 
Women's Physical Education 

Optional practice for the try- 
outs will take place at the W.P.E. 
on Monday and Tuesday October 
1 and 2, from 5-6 p.m. Instruc- 
tion will be given during these 

Those who try out will be ex- 
pected to perform a front sur- 
face dive and to synchronize to 
music: the front and back crawl 
the sidestroke, and the breast- 

This year the synchronized 
swimming group will present its 
water show March 14-16 and 
Open House Weekend April 

Unlike many synchronized 
swimming groups at other col- 
leges and universities, Naiads is 
a club run exclusively by the 
members. Naiad members choose 
the theme, music, and costumes 
for their shows, and choreograph 
and direct numbers. 

Faculty advisor is Miss Es- 
ther Wallace. Officers of the club 
include: Carole Marsden, presi- 
dent; Beverly Brent, junior Naiad 
manager; Gayle Gordon, secre- 
tary; and Bobbi Farinella, pub- 

Plans for leafletting the indus- 
trial plants throughout Western 
Massachusetts were also an- 
nounced. Many of those present 
felt that an effective leafletting 
campaign could garner as many 
as "100,000 votes" among the 
factory workers. 

Dr. G. Arapura 
Featured Speaker 
At Lutheran Assoc. 

Dr. G. Arapura, lecturer in 
Dept. of South Asia Studies at 
the Hartford Seminary Founda- 
tion, will be the featured speaker 
at the Lutheran Student Associa- 

The four college organization 
of Lutheran students will meet 
for supper and program in the 
IOOF Hall, 17 Kellogg Ave., 
Amherst, on Sunday, Sept. 30, at 
<*)15 p.m. 

Subject for the lecture and of 
Dr. Arapura's talk will be Budd- 

Cross-Country ... 

(Continued from page 6) 
top five have been running with- 
in 40 seconds of each other, and 
the other boys have not been far 
behind. Barring accidents, the 
1962 freshmen should be one of 
the top cross-country teams in 
New England. 

Housemothers ... 

(Continued from page 6) 
dormitory housemother to be the 
guest of the football team on 
October twentieth when the Red- 
men play host to Boston Univer- 

This is the way the squad has 
chosen to thank their fans and 
to acknowledge the fact that 
there is just as much UMass 
spirit on as off the field. 


-FRI., SAT., SUN.- 

Richard Egan 
Barry Coe 



In Color 


Gregory Pack 


The Bravado 

In Color 
ADM 75« 


Centennial Vear 







Election Candidates 
Campaign In Town 

Endicott "Chub" Peobody speaks to a large audience, including 
a number of UMass students, at the Amherst Regional High 
School on his gubernatorial qualifications. Other speakers on the 
program included senatorial candidates Stuart Hughes and 
George Lodge. 

George Cabot Lodge and H. 
Stuart Hughes highlighted the 
"Meet the Candidates" night held 
last Thursday at the Amherst 
Regional High School, under aus- 
pices of the Amherst League of 
Women Voters. The event was 
heavily attended by members of 
the University community. 

Lodge And Hughes 

Both Hughes and Lodge con- 
sidered the Cold War to be an 
important issue. Referring to the 
arms race as "dangerous and 
foolhardy" and something "we 
can't win," Hughes suggested 
several measures to alleviate 
tension; unilateral disarmament, 
withdrawing from foreign bases, 
and neutralizing Cuba by with- 
drawing all foreign troops from 
the island. 

Lodge viewed the Cold War 

Young Dems. 
To Canvass 
For Petitions 

UMass Young Democrats will 
begin canvassing the Town of 
Amherst for signatures for the 
five initiative petitions aimed at 
overhauling the Commonwealth's 
constitutional organization. 

A task force of volunteers will 
be given precinct maps and lists 
of qualified Amherst voters be- 
fore beginning the door to door 
campaign for signatures. 

Starting Wednesday volunteers 
will distribute flyers explaining 
the five points of the petitions 
to all Amherst townspeople. The 
initiative petitions are considered 
basic planks for the platform of 
Democratic gubernatorial candi- 
date Endicott Peabody. 

A Tuesday meeting of the 
Young Democrats Club at 4 p.m. 
in a SU room to be posted will 
lay the groundwork for the cam- 
paign, and interested students of 
any political persuasion will be 
welcomed as volunteers. 

conflict as something "we can't 
win." To counteract Communist 
expansion. Lodge, drawing upon 
his experience as Chairman of 
the International Labor Organ- 
ization, made specific suggestions 
for increasing the efficiency of 
U.S. foreign aid. "Ted" Kennedy, 
the other Senate hopeful, was 

UMass Student Support 
The University was represent- 
ed in large numbers by students 
for Hughes, the Young Republi- 
cans' campaign committees for 
Lodge, Volpe, Brooke and Perry, 
and representatives of the UMass 
You.ig Democrats Club. Groups 
were active, handing out leaflets 
and waving posters in response 
to their candidate's speeches. 
Gubernatorial Candidates 
On the Gubernatorial level, 
"Chub" Peabody, the Democrat 
candidate, pointed up the ab- 
sence of Governor Volpe, who is 
in Denmark for a four-day meet- 
ing. Peabody attacked the Gov* 
ernor's record, saying that this 
State has the highest real es- 
tate tax in the nation. 

Governor Volpe undertook to 
study the sales tax as a means 
to relieve the real estate tax in 
1961, Peabody said. "The com- 
mittee's 'report was quietly bur- 
ied," Peabody said, and nothing 
has been done about it. 

Also on the speaker's plat- 
form was the Republican candi- 
date for Attorney-General, Ed- 
ward Brooke. Referring to the 
Attorney-General's office as be- 
ing the chief law enforcement in 
the Commonwealth, Brooke said, 
"I hope to give bold and decisive 
leadership in that capacity." 

"We will get rid of graft and 
corruption in Massachusetts 
whenever and wherever we find 
it," Brooke said. The wage earner 
and the taxpayer, he said, can- 
not afford the luxury of corrup- 
tion. The Democrat candidate for 
Attorney-General, Francis Kelly, 
was unable to attend. 

Other Candidates 
Both major candidates for Lt. 
(Continued on page 6) 

Lederle Suspends Classes 
For Centennial Convocation 

President Lederle has an- 
nounced that all University 
classes will be suspended from 3 
p.m. on Thursday to enable stu- 
dents to attend the Opening Cen- 
tennial Convocation. His message 
to the UMass community reads 
as follows: 

"On October fourth, I have 
asked all heads of Departments 
to suspend classes from 3 p.m. 
on, in order to permit their stu- 
dents to attend the Opening Cen- 
tennial Convocation. 

"Since this is the first event of 
great importance to the obser- 
vance of our Centennial, I urge 
the student body to turn out in 

"In the past, opening convoca- 
tions have been a family affair, 
limited to the campus commu- 
nity and interested friends in the 
immediate vicinity. This year we 
have invited many distinguished 
visitors, including the Honorable 
John J. McCloy, the presidents 
of our sister colleges, the Board 

Six Finalists Selected 

Carol Ann Russell '65, Gail 
Benvie '65, Carol Jennings '66, 
Sue Spearen '63, Carol Esonis 
'64, and Pam Chase '65 have 
been selected as Homecoming 
Queen finalists. 

Selecting the Queen and her 
court, the Homecoming Commit- 
tee interviewed 38 candidates 
Monday, September 24, and nar- 
rowed tht field down to six fin- 
alists. It has been the custom in 
the past to elect five finalists but 
because of the "exceptional beau- 
ty of these six girls, we felt the 
only fair decision could be the 
increase of the number of the 
Queen's Court by one," said 
Alumni Director Evan Johnston, 
a committee member. 

This year's Queen will be an- 
nounced to the Student Body 
when she is crowned on the eve 
of the Homecoming game with 
the University of Connecticut, 
October 12. Along with a special 

place in that evening's float par- 
ade, the finalists will also be hon- 
ored in special ceremonies at 
half-time during the Homecoming 

This year's Queen will be en- 
tered in next year's Sport Mag- 
azine Campus Queen contest for 
national recognition. 

Nominees included Rory Brod- 
erick, Joyce Traquair, Jan Ja- 
blonski, Brenda Brian, Diana An- 
astas, Glenda Stockwel!, Sue Ly« 
don, Carole Faquette, Evelyn 
Ruthel, Donna Sweeney. 

Also, Joyce Selansky, Janice 
Kwapien, Christina Cady, Sandy 
Robinson, Nancy Fish, Dotty 
Johnson, Roberta LaBatte. Elaine 
Foster, Lois Fleishman, Nancy 
Kahila, Margie Olson; 

Also, Maria Mortimer, Angela 
Klarmann, Kathy Manning, Ann 
Swanberg. Marsha Zeisher, Judy 
Ditmars, Sandy Jones, Diane Dix- 
on, Dolores Grinuk, Mary Pat 
Carroll, and Nancy Thompson. 

Three Officers Appointed 
To Dept. Of Air Science 


Three new staff officers have 
been appointed to the Department 
of Air Science at ihe University 
this Fall. 

Colonel Thomas M. Carhart, 
the new professor of Air Science 
and Depaitmrnt Head, has had a 
distinguished military career 

— Photo by Don Cm sco 
arhart and Major Bamber. 

serving as a P-38 fighter pilot in 
Italy during WWII, an Air 
Liaison Officer to the Allied 
Forces Central Europe Command, 
and as a member of the Federal 
Aviation Agency in Washington, 
D.C. The Colonel has also served 
(Continued on page 6) 

of Trustees, prominent state of- 
ficials and legislators, and alumni 
from all parts of the country. 

"These people should have an 
opportunity to see, as I have 
seen since I became your Presi- 
dent, that the student body at the 
University of Massachusetts is 
an active and vigorous one, sin- 
cerely interested in every aspect 
of the continuing development of 
this institution. 

"Members of the Centennial 
Class of 1963 have shown their 
willingness to participate in the 
Convocation by wearing academic 
robes. Four of the principal stu- 
dent leaders will take their 
places in the Academic Proces- 
sipn with the Faculty, the Trus- 
tees and members of the Ad- 

"$ut this Centennial belongs 
as much to the other classes at 
the University as it does to the 
Centennial Class. It is my wish 
that you will, through your en- 
thusiasm, show visible evidence 
of this by attending the Opening 

Senate O.K.*s 

Fine Arts 
Band Report 

The Student Senate Wednesday 
night reaffirmed its approval of 
the Fine Arts Council's recom- 
mendation that financing of 
transportation to away games 
for the Redmen Marching Band 
and the Precisionettes Drill Team 
not come from student tax mon- 

Senator Dick Buck ('64-Marned 
Dorms) charged parliamentary 
procedure was being disregarded 
in bringing the Council's report 
containing the recommendation 
to the floor. He said the Senate 
had not the power to approve or 
disapprove the council's recom- 
mendation and the Council had 
not the power to bring such a 
measure to the floor. 

Senator Betsy Robicheau ('63- 
At-Large) called for an end to 
the discussion of parliamentary 
procedure that followed Buck's 
charge by stating that she, as 
Council chairman, was simply 
"asking approval or disapproval 
of the report and not reapproval 
of the recommendation contained 
in the report." 

The Senate voted approval of 
the report. 

Baldev Mitter spoke, request- 
ing $50 to pay costs of a public 
meeting Tuesday, sponsored by 
the International Club — Indian 
Students, in celebration of Ma- 
hatma Gandhi's birthday. 

The event at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union Council Chambers, 
is open to the University com- 

The Senate voted approval of 
the appropriation for the event. 

i 1 

The Senate elections, sched- 
uled for today, have been post- 
poned until tomorrow, Tues- 
day, in the SU lobby. 


Collegian Editorial Page 

. . . ."The world that we have to deal with politically (| out of reach, 
oiit of sight, out of mind. It has to be explored, reported, and ima- 
gined . . . Inevitably our opinions cover a bigger space, a longer 
reach of time, a greater number of things, than we can directly 
observe. ' 

Walter Lippintfn, Public Opinion 


As our nation approaches its worst segregation crisis 
since Little Rock we can not help but gape in absolute 

As of last evening Governor Barnett had all but offi- 
cially conceded to admitting Mr. Merideth as a student of 
the University of Mississippi even though his "heart said 
never." On what grounds had the Governor defied the courts 
of the land as well as the nation itself? Undoubtedly Mr. 
Barnett will receive great political support from the voters 
of Mississippi, but we are sure that this does not constitute 
the Governor's only motive for action. 

The officials of Mississippi and the University of that 
State are defending a way of life that can be classified as 

It is unnecessary to point out here that the very foun- 
dation of our democracy has granted us all equal rights; 
as Governor of Mississippi Mr. Barnett has set himself 
above and apart from the Constitution of the United States 
as interpreted by the Supreme Court, and has re-instituted 
a problem supposedly solved by the Civil War. 

What seems to us even more amazing than Governor 
Barnett's actions is the amount of popular support given 
to him by many of the students of the University of Miss- 
issippi. Those students supposedly represent an intellectual 
segment of that State's population. Are they thinking? Are 
they questioning? Or are they accepting bigoted values and 
defending these values with all the bigoted enthusiasm 
they are capable of mustering? 

• * * 

Retired General Walker (who commanded the federal 
troops at Little Rock) has offered his aid to Governor Bar- 
nett as have other prominent southern figures. "Peace" 
marchers are moving towards Oxford to help Mississippi 
defend her "way of life." Federal forces are also gathering 
to help preserve the peace. Unless Governor Barnett offi- 
cially backs down from his stand there will be a clash of 
these "peace" forces, and some of them are going to be dead. 

♦ * * 

We gape with amazement and can easily picture Mr. 
Khrushchev happily grinning as he pushes the lever of the 
propaganda mills up to high speed. X.C.A. 

ehr fMaflBarhuarttfl (CnUnjian 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

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To the Editor: 

"The human race," someone has observed, "has been playing 
at children's games from the beginning, and will probably do it till 
the end; which is a nuisance to the few people who grow up." Chief 
among these games is the fancy that we know absolutely, or that we 
know absolutely that such-and-such a parent, counselor, book, or so- 
ciety knows absolutely. 

In so far as we mature, however, we learn that we do not know 
absolutely; we perceive that all human judgments are human judg- 
ments, including our judgments that some propositions and author- 
ities are naturally untrustworthy and that others are supernaturally 
trustworthy; we come to know that any of our judgments may be 
mistaken. This is the wisdom of Socrates, who knew that he was 


How can we know this? In the sense that, in the last analysis, 
„*. take it to be the most trustworthy hypothesis, the larger hypo- 
thesis, like "All generalizations are dangerous except one." 

True maturity does not paralyze, weaken, or corrupt one. On 
the contrary, the more mature one is, the better one feels the earth, 
breathes the air, perceives the world, assumes responsibility, and en- 
joys living as a human being. No healthy person wants to give up 
what maturity he has gained. The more mature one is, the more one 
understands Democritus' statement that "an evil and foolish and in- 
temperate and irreligious life should not be called a bad life but, 
rather, dying long drawn out." 

It is the maturer persons who champion the major rule that per- 
mits all individuals and organizations that allow others the same 
privilege to flourish, offer what truth they can, develop further if 
possible, compete as they try, and cooperate as they learn. 

The maturer persons recognize the need for special places, acad 
emies, where society can, through its most able and, we hope, mature 
numbers, work out the best progress of which society is capable. 
Thus the ivory tower, with its modern ways of getting information, 
can be one of the most useful of public buildings. 

Only the most mature persons, whether rich or poor, and schooled 
or unschooled, realize that the essential rule, for the public in general 
and the academy in particular, is absolute freedom of inquiry, 
thought, and discussion; intellectual freedom. As this rule implies 
equal opportunity for individuals, it is the guiding principle of art 
science, democracy, and, I would add, religion. Approaches to such 
maturity seem evident in the Newman Club members of Smith Col- 
lege who chose a roster of speakers largely from "the other side. ' 
Thomas Aquinas, in his Summa Theologica, insisted that every Cath 
olic ought to learn the arguments against his faith, since his faith 
is weak if he cannot answer all objections to it. Like maturity is evi- 
dent in the non-Catholic students who wanted to learn the Catholic 

Anyone too frail to develop such intellectual and personal integ- 
rity, anyone who must stay within sectarian walls social, political, 
religious, or other, ought to be not in a college or university for ed- 
ucation but in a seminary for indoctrination. As Bernard Shaw pointed 
out, a sectarian college or university is a contradiction in terms. 

Of course, being human, every vested authority that fears criti- 
cism has opposed complete intellectual freedom. In earlier times a 
man could not harvest any crop, or choose a vocation, without official 
sanction. Only through centuries of courage and* cost have men 
wrested from the social, political, and religious authorities much 
freedom to harvest their crops; also to create tools; choose vocations; 
develop social, economic, political, and other organizations; practice 
anesthesia and vaccination; enjoy free education; have equal oppor- 
tunities for all; and inquire, think, and discuss; — all despite the 
thunderings of the orthodox, proper, political, or religious, that every 
such deviation would ruin society, wreck the state, or damn men's 

That any organization whose aim is to conserve and spread a 
doctrine of any kind should avoid giving a false picture of itself by 
inviting a majority of speakers who oppose it is understandable and 
perhaps only fair. Any organization, however, that seeks to stifle 
opposing views evidently fears intellectual freedom and is false to 
the humanity that shelters that organization. 

To practice and defend intellectual freedom embodies what we 
may call not necessarily the contemporary but the modern spirit. As 
Stuart P. Sherman put it, this spirit undertakes "to accept nothing 
on authority, but to bring all reports to the test of experience. The 
modern spirit is, first of all, a free spirit open on all sides to the in- 
flux of truth, even from the past. But freedom is not its only char- 
acteristic. The modern spirit is marked, further, by an active curios- 
ity, which grows by what it feeds upon, and goes ever inquiring for 
fresher and sounder information .... Since it seeks the best, it is 
also a critical spirit, constantly sifting, discriminating, rejecting, and 
holding fast that which is good, only till that which is better is within 
sight. This endless quest .... requires labor, requires pain, re- 
quires . . . courage; and so the modern spirit ... is an heroic spirit. 
As a reward for difficulties gallantly undertaken, the gods bestow on 
the modern spirit a kind of eternal youth, with unfailing powers of 
recuperation and growth." (The Genius of America, 1925, 74-75, 

William S. Taylor 

Professor Emeritus of Psychology 

Smith College 


Seniors who are participating in the Opening Centennial Con- 
vocation Thursday, may pick up their caps and gowns in the Me- 
morial Hall basement 10 a.m. to noon and 2 to 5 p.m. today, tomo-- 
row and Wednesday. 

To the Editor: 

Last Thursday's rally spon- 
sored by the Amherst League of 
Women Voters was an excellent 
chance to hear some (though un- 
fortunately not all) of the state 
and local candidates. Those who 
were able to attend came away 
with much to think about. But no 
matter how enthusiastic you may 
become during this month's cam- 
paign if you are not registered 
you will be unable to vote. It is 
estimated that only 207c of the 
age 21-and-over students on this 
campus are registered voters. 
The deadline is 10 P.M. October 
5th, time enough if you go home 
Friday afternoon. This Senate 
contest is one of the most im- 
portant in the nation and, if 
Thursday night was any indica- 
tion, promises to be one of the 
most exciting as well. So don't 
lose your chance to participate. 
Register this week. 

Rosemary Simpson '63 

Food For Thought 

Dear Editor: 

One of the advantages of eat- 
ing in the Dining Commons 
which is not found in the other 
dining halls is that we enjoy 
mixed company. However, there 
are some individuals on this 
campus to whom this advantage 
means nothing. The language 
used at the tables is disgusting. 
A few may think it is extremely 
funny to see a group of girls 
one by one leave the table with 
menacing glances at a group of 
boys who are well versed in 
their linguistic arts. I do not. 
It is very embarrassing to be sit- 
ting with a girl in the midst of 
this talk especially when the of- 
fenders are your friends. A fine 
impression you make on her by 
showing her the friends you 

I hope this letter will make 
its mark, not only in the Dining 
Commons, but in all facets of 
campus life whether it be on the 
way to class, in the Hatch, or 
in any other place where there 
is mixed company. 

An Embarrassed Student 

A Crab On Grass 

To the Editor, 

This letter is being written 
tp express my feelings about the 
deplorable conditions of the cin- 
der parking lot and the sur- 
rounding grass, actually I should 
call it a field. The exteriors of 
County Circle Dormitories are 
degrading enough to the Univer-* 
sity without adding the unkept 
grass. More of our outside visi- 
tors see this part of the cam- 
pus than some other well-kept 
areas since it is used for park- 
ing cars belonging to football 
fans. I think that something 
should be done to remedy this 
situation immediately. We should 
not let University of Connecti- 
cut fans see this 'field' in its 
present condition — the way Uni- 
versity of Maine fans saw it last 

Gloria V. Buck— Student Wife 
Resident of Suffolk House 

Pointless Poem 

(Wish I Were What) 

"Why go on living?" 
One man said; 
"Why don't you kill me? 
I wish I were dead." 


"Life is worth it," 
Said man number two, 
"But right at this moment 
I wish I were too." 


Director Mahnken Announces New Cast 
For Nov. Production Of Oedipus Rex 

Cast for the University Thea- 
tre's November production of 
Oedipus Rex has been announced 
by Harry Mahnken, director for 
the upcoming production. 

Tryouts were casual readings 
from the script in informal class- 
room surroundings, said Mahn- 
ken. There was little acting as 
such, as the readings were given 

The basis of selection, he said 
was the quality of the perfor- 

mers' "untrained reading — that 
is, their ability to make sense 
out of the text, their ability to 
read it as lines and not as lit- 

The cast and their parts in- 
clude: Frank Powers as Oedipus, 
Sheila Ferrini as Jocasta, Dave 
Manley as Creon, Tom Kerrigan 
as Tiresias, Robert Landrey as 
the Priest, Joseph Collins as the 
First Messenger, Robert Mastro- 
domenico as the Second Messen- 
ger, Saul Gliserman as the 

Herdsman, and Alden Blodgett 
as A Boy. The parts of Antigone 
and Ismene will be played by 
children, as yet uncast. 

The chorus will include Ann 
Meltzer, Bev DeMarco, Paula 
Norton, Jean Roanowicz, June 
Trailman, Edna Colcord, Nancy 
Adams, Kate Treadwell and 
Alice Delaney. 

"We are looking for people 
who realize that acting is a 
tough, demanding job, and who 
(Continued on page 6) 



There will be a celebration of 
Mahatma Gandhi's birthday on 
Tues., Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 
Open to the public. There will 
be two speakers: Prof. Amiya 
Chakar Vanty, Boston Univ., 
formerly of Shanti Nekatan, 
India, and James Farmer, 
President of CORE. Prof. 
Clarence Shute, head of Phi- 
osophy Dept., will preside. 

There will be an important 
meeting of the class of 1964 on 
Tues., Oct. 2, at 11 a.m. in 

Attention, all witty, urbane college students: 


Crazy Questions" Contest 


First, think of an answer. Any answer. Then come up with 
a nutty, surprising question for it, and you've done a 
"Crazy Question." It's the easy new way for students to 
make loot. Study the examples below, then do your own. 
Send them, with your name, address, college and class, 
to GET LUCKY. Box 64F. tit. Vernon 10, N. Y. Winning 
entries will be awarded $25.00. Winning entries sub- 
mitted on the inside of a Lucky Strike wrapper will get a 
$25.00 bonus. Enter as often as you like. Start right now! 

{ta>*d on rn» h.i'ooowt book "7h* Gvihon Man.') 

RULES: The Reuben H. Donnelley Corp. will judge entries on the basis of 
humor (up to H|, clarity and freshness (up to Vi) end appropriateness (up 
to *i). and their decisions will be final. Duplicate prizes will be awarded 
»n the event of ties. Entries must be the original works of the entrants and 
must be submitted in the entrant's own name. There will be 50 awards 
every month. October through April. Entries received during each month 
will be considered for that month's awards. Any entry received after April 
30. 1963. will not be eligible, and all become the property of The American 
Tobacco Company. Any college student may enter the contest, except em- 
ployees of The American Tobacco Company, its advertising agencies and 
Reuben H Donnelley, and relatives of the said employees. Winners will be 
notified by mail Contest subject to all federal, state, and local regulations. 






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i BIma Klatcr 



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;,J9jeirt| a;9d si wm :NOIiS3n6 3H1 





One Hamburger, 
One Frankfurter 

a&dONWWIHJBCJOV sapfsaq sjauai 
aajiU ©ujeu noA ucq :NOIlS3n0 3H1 


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Xueujjao "! a^MM .NOLLSanO 3Hi 



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vk tkot log cabin 





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mSlsaAa s.eqv si XqM :N0I1S3 fl6 3H1 j e ||eo no* pinoM >eqM :NOIlS3n6 3H1 

The answer is: 

the taste to start with. taste to stay with 

tttsw? No question about it, the taste of a Lucky spoils you for other cigarettes 
This taste is the best reason to start with Luckies ... the big reason Lucky smokers • 
stay Lucky smokers. This taste makes Luckies the favorite regular cigarette of 
college students. Try a pack today. Get Lucky. 

•A.f.ce. Product of <Jn* Jfrn A t o t a n. JSm*m<£immmmm - 

Bartlett Auditorium. 

There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4 at 6:30 p.m. in 
the Women's Phys Ed Build- 
ing Lobby. Bring swimsuits, 
towels, and SCUBA. All inter- 
ested invited. Coeds are wel- 

There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Oct. 1, at 8 p.m. in Has- 
brouck 100 Lecture Hall. 
Everyone interested in Physics 
Department Picnic please at- 
There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 3 at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the S.U. 
AM Bra Kahak will speak on 
"Two Opposing Views on 
Israel and the Mid-East." 



Because of the increase in ser- 
vice now being offered by Good- 
ell Library, the library has po- 
sitions available for students. 
Interested candidates should con- 
tact Mi. Kgard, Assistant Libra- 
rian at Goodell library. 

Influenza immunization will be 
offered by the University Health 
Services each week beginning 
September 20. Injections will be 
available at the Infirmary on 
Wednesdays from 2 to 4 p.m. and 
on Thursdays from I to 5 p.m. 

A charge of 50c per injection 
will be made to cover the cost 
of materials. 

Those wishing to receive injec- 
tions should come to the Infir- 
mary only at the designated 

Starting on Tuesday evening 
October 2, instruction will be 
provided for beginners in bridge. 
Sign up sheets are available in 
the Student Union Program Of- 

Introductory broadcast engin- 
eering classes for prospective 
members of WML'A are held ev- 
ery Saturday from 9-10 a.m. 

Naiads will hold tryouts Wed- 
nesday, October 3 and Thursday, 
October 4, from 5 to 6 p.m. in 
the Women's Physical Ed. build- 

The International Weekend 
Committee will hold its first 
meeting Wednesday, October 3. 
in the Nantucket Room of the 
SU at 8 p.m. All who are inter- 
ested are invited to attend. 

Students are reminded of the 
hours during which the Infir 
mary Outpatient Department is 

Week-day? 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

Saturdays 8 a.m. — 12 noon 

Care at other times is avail- 
able for emergencies only. Vis- 
iting hours for patients in the 
Infirmary are 7-8 p.m. daily. 

Absentee ballots for the No- 
vember elections may be obtained 
by those registered voters that 
are livincr more than 30 mi 
from their home?. Contact the 
•' Courts in your home* 

n foi the necessary form. 


LOST: A brown men's rain- 

it was taken by mistake from 

the dining commons Friday 

ntime. I tare your coat — 

green, size 38 or 40. Please con- 

• Henry- Allain. 291 North 

Pleasant St., or cal. AL 3-5542. 

LOST: Taken by mistake — a 
black and blue ski parka from 
the dining commons on Friday. 
Please return to Allen Sarno, 5 
Brett House. 

General Admission Family 
Season Tickets Available 


The Athletic Department has 
announced it is offering again 
this year a general admission 
family season ticket for $15 
which will admit all members of 
the immediate family to all home 
contests during the 1962-63 year. 

These tickets are good only in 
the general admission sections, 
(end zone) for football and in 
the balcony for basketball as well 
as any bleacher seat for hockey 
and baseball. General admission 
family season tickets are on sale 
in the Treasurer's Office. 

Members of the faculty and 
staff desiring reserved seats for 
all home football games may 
purchase a reserved seat football 
season ticket (2> $7 for the first 


Freshman and Varsity 
swimming teams will begin 
practice Monday, October 1, 
in the Men's Physical Educa- 
tion Building Pool. All those 
interested should sign up with 
Coach Joe Rogers. 

member of the family and $2 for 
each additional member of the 
family. The reserved football 
season tickets are on sale in 
Room 10A of the Men's Physical 
Education Building only. 



There will be a meeting of all 
those interested in playing intra- 
mural lacrosse this fall on Wed- 
nesday at 4:00 P.M. in Room 10 
of the Curry Hicks Building. 


Monday, Oct. 1 



Tuesday, Oct. 2 
7:00 Baker vs. Van Meter 

Gorman B vs. Middlesex 

8:00 Butterfield vs. Greenough 
Brett vs. Hills South 



First Football Score Against Dartmouth in Ten Years by M* A C. 

The following is the report of 
the 1919 U Mass-Dartmouth 
!/tt»u. (See Friday's Collegian 
for the prcgamu analysis.) As 
you can see the 1919 team did 
not fore much better than the 
t$6$ edition of the Redmen. 

M.A.C. lost to Dartmouth 27 to 
7 last Saturday in a well-fought 
game at Hanover, in which Ag- 
gie crossed the Green goal line 
for the first time in ten years, 
and made the first score against 
Dartmouth on her home field 
since before the war. Dart- 
mouth's line far outweighed the 
Aggie line, but failed to make 
consistent gains on center 
plunges, most of the Green gains 
being made on tackle plays and 
end runs. Pond scored Aggie's 
one touchdown after four spectac- 
ular line plunges in which the 
ball was a tried only 2 yards in 
the four downs. 

Aggie won the toss, Dartmouth 
kicking to Aggie's five yard line, 
where Dartmouth received the 
ball from a fumble and sent it 
over the line for a touchdown, by 
a series of tackle plays, end runs, 
and straight line plunges. Here 
the weight of the Dartmouth 
team showed to better advantage 
than at any other time during 
the game. 

Pond caught the second kick- 
off and ran to our 20 yard line 
where he was tackled and later 
made a three yard gain through 
center only to lose the ball on an 
intercepted forward pass. Eck- 
berg of Dartmouth broke 
through the line with the stolen 
ball, but was laid low in nearly 
a clear field by one of Whittle's 
pretty tackles. Aggie then held 
Dartmouth to short gains on 
several line plunges until she re- 

Reflections of Telstar 

Remember the picture above? It flashed across your 
television screen on a hot night last July. Perhaps 
you remember that it originated from France. And 
that it reached the U. S. via Telstar, the world's first 
private enterprise communications satellite. 

Since that summer night, the Bell System's Telstar 
has relayed electronic signals of many types -tele- 
vision broadcasts, telephone calls, news photographs, 
and others. 

But there's one Telstar reflection you might have 
missed. Look into the faces of the Bell System people 
below and you'll see it. It is the reflection of Telstar's 

success that glowed brightly on the faces of all who 
shared in the project. 

Their engineering, administrative and operations 
skills created Telstar and are bringing its benefits 
down out of the clouds to your living room. 

These Bell System people, through their talented, 
dedicated efforts, make your phone service still better, 
more economical, and more useful. 

The reflections of Telstar are many. 

Bell Telephone Companies 

covered the ball on one of Dart- 
mouth's unsuccessful attempts to 
make a gain. Pond kicked the 
ball to the 55 yard line, where 
Cannell of Dartmouth caught it 
and made a run through a 
broken field to our 15 yard line. 
Aggie then regained the ball, and 
Dartmouth was penalized 10 
yards. Pond kicked to the 40 
yard line where Aggie soon re- 
gained the ball by intercepting a 
forward. Pond again kicked and 
the ball was stopped on the 45 
yard line. The Green then found 
it hard fighting and just made 
their distance on the fourth 
down. Holbrook made a touch- 
down after a hard fight near the 
Aggie line, making the score 14 
to 0. A couple of minutes later 
the first half ended. 

The second half brought our 
men out even more determined 
than ever to hold the Green line 
and "carry it to "em." Dartmouth 
kicked to our 15 yard line, and 
Pond kicked back to the 40 yard 
line. M.A.C. again recovered the 
ball only to have Dartmouth 
score on a blocked kick. 

Aggie's turn then came to 
score, and the ball went over the 
line on a series of brilliant for- 
wards caught by Grayson and a 
hard fight at the er.d. Pond 
kicked off to the 10 yard line 
where M.A.C. was penalized 5 
yards for being off side. Aggie 
thus got the ball and kicked 
along the ground to the 45 yard 
line. Grayson lecovered the ball 
on an intercepted forward, and 
made a 35 and a 15 yard gain on 
forward* which were a feature of 
the game. Dartmouth was then 
penalized 5 yards, bringing the 
ball to her two yard line, wheie 
Aggie pushed it over, against 
stubborn resistance on the 
fourth down. Lent then kicked a 
goal and the score stood 21 to 7. 

Potld was put out of the game 

n after Aggie's score, and the 

M.A.C. line began to show the 

-ult of a hard tight. The Dart- 
mouth line, renewed by sub- 
stitutions, made one more touch- 
down, but failed to score a kicked 
goal, closing the game with the 

■ !»• *J7 to 7. 

Pond at quarter was Agg 
outstanding star, though forced 
to leave the game from injur;* 
in the last quarter. The Apg.^ 
showed stubborn resistance to 
the heavier line of Dartmouth 
and showed considerable ability 
at forward passes. Grayson at 
ri^rht and deserves considerable 
credit for his work. Goodwin at 
center also did some fine work 
against men who far outweighed 
him. Other men who deseive 
mention are King for his fine 
tackling and line play. Whittle 
for tackling, Lent for his line 
plunges, and Holmes for play 
against a hard opposition. 

Kckberg and Holbrook were 
the stars for the Green team, 
both figuring conspicuously in 
their line attacks. Dartmouth 
failed to make any successful 
forward passes, although several 
were attempted. 

The Aggie team was well sup- 
ported on the bleachers, and the 
*i\ty-five or seventy students 
who were there to cheer the 
team on deserxe credit for their 
loyal support. Such a showing as 
that so far away from home 
-hows that the old Aggie spirit 
is still with us. 


Redmen Scalped By Powerful Dartmouth Indians 

Teams Exchange Field Goals 
Then Green Explodes; Wins 27-3 

The University of Massachu 
setts broke out of its frustrated 
ground game long enough to 
tie Dartmouth College, 3-3, as 
time ran out in the first half, 
but then suffered a fatal relapse 
at the start of the third quarter 
as the fast-moving Dartmouth 
squad struck for a trio of touch- 
downs and a field goal to emerge 
victorious in its season opener 
27-3. To the 8500 fans on hand 
at Memorial Stadium in Hanover, 
N.H., the Redmen appeared to 
be finally getting its offensive 
machine fired up when a fumble 
on the kickoff and a quick Dart- 
mouth score opened the flood- 
gates and the Redmen fires were 

Dartmouth itself, with All-Ivy 
QB Bill King at the controls, was 
frustrated on several occasions, 

by STEVE HEWEY *63, Associate Sports 

within the UM 25-yard line be- 
fore Bill Wellstead was called up- 
on to use his talents, and boot a 
field goal from the UM 19 early 
in the second quarter. King had 
passed and run and halfback Tom 
Spangenberg had cut through the 
Redmen defenses with impunity 
but the Green could not score 
until they decided to let Well- 
stead take a crack at the up- 

The first two times UMass had 
the ball they had to kick on third 
down after finding the fast 
Green line a tough nut to crack. 
A fumble by Dartmouth and a 
recovery by John Kozaka gave 
the Redmen a first and ten on the 
Green 33 about midway through 
the second quarter, but once 
again the offense stalled as the 
Redmen backs were thrown for 




acrylic fiber 


washing your sweaters 

in the nearest washing 

machine (you can, if 

they're "Orion"* or 

"Orion Sayelle"") 

sending your sweaters 
home to Mother for 
fussy hand washing or 


digging deep into fun 
funds for seasonal— 
and emergency -sweater 

saving on cleaning bills 

with great sweaters of 

"Orion" and "Orion 

Sayelle". They come 

clean— but quickly 

—in the wash. 


all-season sweaters— mishaps with moths 

freed from rituals of and sweaters that 

mothballing and hibernate in a box. 
summer storage. 

bulky, good-looking 
knits that warm with- 
out weight— wash 
without worry. 

burdensome sweaters 
—too heavy in over- 
heated classrooms, 
too dependent on 
demanding care. 


classics pure and 
simple— plus new- 
fangled knits that 
know how to keep 
their shape with no 
assist from you. 

the old saggy-baggys 
like Daddy used to 
wear-arid Mommy has 
to fuss over! 


the newsy textures 

and tweedy tones of 

"Orion" acrylic, 

"Orion Sayelle" 

bi-component acrylic. 

almost anything else, 
almost anything else! 
(So start collecting 
sweaters of "Orion" 
and "Orion Sayelle" 
right now!) 



■'" - I »•- o" 

BETTER Things F:» tiTTttUVING..,THftXGHC ■ :■ '■< 

•"Orlcn" i: Du Pont'3 registered trad.. >tt irfc for I U*r. 

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:; fiber. 


losses and Dartmouth took over 
on its 31. Bill King passed and 
run the ball up to his own 47 
but Dartmouth had to punt on a 
4th and 4. Sam Lussier gathered 
in the ball on the 10 and ran it 
up to the 27. Lussier then car- 
ried to the 28 for 1 yard. On the 
following play QB Jerry Whel- 
chel dropped back, looked down- 
field and triggered a 63 yard 
pass to Loren Flagg who was 
dropped on the Dartmouth 9 yard 
line. George Pleau came in with 
one second showing on the clock 
and lifted a 27 field goal from 
the Green 27 to knot the game 
at 3-3. 

The second half kickoff held 
the key to the IM loss. Sam 
Lussier, back on his own 5, had 
the ball drop from his fingers in- 
to the en-dzone. After retrieving 

Dartmouth's quarterback and captain Bill King called the plays 
for the Big Green through most of Saturday's action. 

it and moving it out to the 8 he 
was greeted by a half do/e« 
Darmouth tacklers who knocked 
the ball loose from his grip. Two 

Dartmouth halfback Tom Spangenberg (23) is stymied in 
running attempt by Redmen end John Hudson (84). 


The Big Green's Gary Wilson (24) tries to break away from 
Paul Majeskis (80) tackle but is nevertheless thrown for a loss 
by the Hedmen end. 

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plays later King swept around 
right end on a keeper and "Toe" 
Wellstead added the extra point. 
Shortly thereafter King and Co. 
were moving again and after 
passes to Spangenberg and Left 
End Charlie Greer, King let 
Wellstead boot his second 3- 
pointer of the afternoon, this one 
from the 19 to build the Green 
lead to 13-3. 

Early in the fourth quarter 
Dartmouth went 70 yards in 17 
carries with halfback Gary Wil- 
son SCOrinF from fh t . ~ T^p list 

score of the game came about 5 
minutes later when a Dartmouth 
linebacker intercepted a Schroe- 
der pass on the I'M 45 and raced 
to the 19. Second string QB . 
Dana Keiiy, robbing for King, 
took it over on a quarterback 
meafc five plays later. 

UMass came close on several 
occasions t<. changing the com- 
plexion of the ba|] gamo. Loren 
Flagg almost grabbed a King 
pass on the UM goal line. Had 
he h»-id on he could have trotted 
down the lidetine all alone. Ken 
Kezer took off with a third pe- 
riod kickoff and only an ankle 
grab by Bill King him from 
racing for the TD. 

Sideline Slants 

Dartmouth QB Bill King, 4th 
ranking QB nationally in total 
yardage laat year, completed 11 
of 16 passes Saturday for 133 
yards and he picked up 38 yards 
in 8 carries . . . Sam Lussier was 
virtually immobile against the 
Green defenses. In 6 attempts 
Sam managed only 16 yards . . 
UM halfback Phil DeRoae looked 
well Saturday afternoon in pick- 
ing up 18 yards *n two tries . . . 
L.K.I, pulled an upset win over 
the U. of Maine squad, 14-7 . . . 
Other Yan Con teams fared thus- 
ly: Vermont handled R.P.I., 82-6 
(Ouch!) and Yale had to come 
from behind to top UConn, 18-14. 
M«W Hampshire beat Colby, 
18-14 . . . Next Redmen foe: 

Gifts of 
Fine Jewelry 



At Moderate Prices 


Music Of Songwriter 
Loesser Is Reviewed 


Frank Loesser, writer of the 
musical comedy "Guys and Dolls" 
to be presented by the UMass 
Operetta Guild, was born on Man- 
hattan's Upper West Side on 
June 29, 1910, of musical stock. 

After school and during the de- 
pression, Loesser wrestled with a 
succession of jobs. In his spare 
time he wrote songs, acts, sketch- 
ers, and radio scripts. He part- 
nered with William Schumann in 
selling songs to vaudeville and 
nightclub performers. Since that 
time Loesser has turned out ap- 
proximately 1500 songs, with at 
least thirty appearing on the Hit 

He is also winner of the Acad- 
emy Award for his song, "Baby 
It's Cold Outside." Some of the 
songs he composed while in uni- 
form, like "Praise the Lord and 
Pass the Ammunition," "Rodger 
Young," and "What Do You Do 
in the Infantry," have become 
part of the national tradition. 

The first success in Loesser's 
book of hits was "The Moon of 
Manakoora" (1937) which he 
wrote for Dorothy Lamour in the 
picture "Hurricane." 

He has made notable contribu- 
tions to more than 100 motion 
pictures; perhaps his best-known 
original motion picture score is 
"Hans Christian Andersen." 

"Guys and Dolls" came in No- 
vember, 1950. It ran for 1200 
performances. Its hit songs, 
which the Guild will present on 
October 11. 12, 13, and 14, in- 
clude "A Bushel and a Peck," 

"Guys and Dolls," "If I were a 
Bell," "I'll Know," "I've Never 
Been in Love Before," "My Time 
of Day," "More I cannot Wish 
You," and "Sit Down You're 
Rockin' the Boat." 

"The Most Happy Fella" 
opened at the Imperial Theatre 
in May, 1956, for 676 performan- 
ces. It, too, was a hit and had 
us all singing, "Standing on the 
Corner," "Big D," "Joey, Joey, 
Joey," and "Warm All Over." 

Currently he is represented on 
Broadway by the hit musical, 
"How to Succeed in Business 
Without Really Trying," a show 
which gained unanimous critical 
acclaim and won the Pulitzer 

Director Mahnken . . . 

(Continued from page $) 
have the maturity and sensibility 
to adopt a serious approach to 
the part," said Mahnken about 
the casting for the Theatre's 
four planned presentations. 

"Acting," he said, "is a solid 
practical effort to produce a giv- 
en effect upon an audience and 
cannot be attempted in a flighty, 
every-which-way manner." 


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Distinguished Visitors Comm. 
Promotes Outstanding Events 

Present members of the Distinguished Visitors Program commit* 
tee are: (seated from left to right) Mrs. Eleanor Freisem, Karen 
C'anfield. Provost Gilbert Woodside, Catherine O'Connell, Betsy 
Kobicheau and Lee Ann Mansell; (standing) James Medeiros, 
Lloyd David, Charles Kessler and Abdul Samma. 

At its inception in the school 
year 1959-60, the UMass Distin- 
guished Visitors' Program was 
hailed by Time and New Repub- 
lic for its originality and pur- 
posefulness, as the first organ- 
ization of its kind in any Amer- 
ican institution of higher educa- 

Following its avowed purpose 
"to attract to our campus . . . 
distinguished and eminent per- 
sonages or provide enriching ed- 
ucational and cultural experien- 
ces," the Program early brought 
to UMass such speakers as El- 
eanor Roosevelt, Bennett Cerf, 
poet Ogden Nash and Composer 
Aaron Copland. 

Student Supported 

The DVP is supported by a $3 
tax from each student, appropria- 
ted through the Student Senate. 
Besides its programming duties, 
the Program also offers to needy 
students, short-term loans of up 
to $300 with low interest rates. 
The Program also contributes to 
the National Defense Loan Pro- 
gram, whereby the University 
provides $1 for every $9 the Fed- 
eral Government supplies for 
student loans. 

This year's Program commit- 
tee is to be comprised of 22 mem- 
bers, including four student Sen- 
ate representatives, four Class 
representatives, nine students 
representing the University's 
three major divisions — humani- 
ties, social sciences, and physio- 
natural sciences,— and Adminis- 
tration representative Gilbert 
Woodside, Board of Trustees rep- 
resentative John W. Haigis, Jr., 
and three faculty members serv- 
ing in an advisory capacity. 

Already members of this year's 
committee are Chairman Lloyd 
David, Treasurer Lee Ann Man- 
sell, Secretary Mrs. Eleanor Frei- 
sem, Programming Chairman 
Karen Canfield, Betsy Robicheau, 
Charles Kessler, James Medeiros, 
Catherine O'Connell, Provost 
Woodside and Mr. Haigis. 

Remaining positions will be as- 

signed to applicants some time 
this week. A Program spokes- 
man said that interviews would 
be held early this week with ap- 
plicants, and final decisions made 
within several days. 

According to Program Chair- 
man David, the DVP hopes "to 
surpass its past achievements 
during this coming year." 

And this may prove a task. 
Last year alone, the Program 
brought to campus such person- 
alities as noted scientist Dr. 
Wehrner Von Braun and publish- 
er-humorist Bennett Cerf. Von 
Braun's address was broadcast 
on the Educational Radio Net- 
work all down the Eastern Sea- 

First Offering This Year: 
"Under Milkwood" 

The DVP's first offering this 
year will be the October 9 pre- 
sentation of Dylan Thomas' "Un- 
der Milkwood", to be performed 
by the original cast from New 
York's well-known Circle-in-the- 
Square Theater. 

Also on the agenda in future 
months will be appearances by 
Carlos Romulo, former president 
of the UN General Assembly; 
Eric Sevareid, CBS news com- 
mentator; and comedian-pianist 
Henry Scott. 

Having found that UMass stu- 
dents, in the past, have had to 
be turned away from programs 
because of space limitations the 
DVP is inaugurating a new tick- 
et plan this year for all its 
events, whereby students may re- 
serve seats for themselves well 
in advance of the program. 
Major Effort : 
Centennial Presentation 

The Program's major effort 
this year will be its centennial 
program. The keynote speaker 
has not yet been chosen, but al- 
ready planned is a discussion be- 
tween Congresswoman Edith 
Green, chairman of the House 
Education Committee, and Selig 
Harrison, editor of New Republic, 
on "Student Market: Is the Dol- 
lar Shaping our Curriculum?'* 




Guys and Dolls 

A musical comedy 
by Frank Loesser 

October 11, 12. 13, 14 

Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 

Thursday, Sept. 27 11-1 and 2 - 4 

$1.50, $1.75 All Seats Reserved 

The speakers will attempt to dis- 
cern whether the purpose of a 
higher education is to enable one 
to earn more money in later lift 
or to make one a better person. 

In future years, as the cam- 
pus expands, said Chairman Da- 
vid, DVP also hopes to expand 
in the breadth and scope of its 
programs. Presently, many "Dis- 
tinguished Visitors" to the cam- 
pus have paramount interest only 
to a relatively small segment of 
the student body. With this in 
mind, the DVP will attempt to 
plan more comprehensive pro- 
grams that will interest all stu- 
dents, no matter what their 
school or major field, said David. 
Program Aimed At Student 
The Distinguished Visitors 
Program is an example of what 
cooperation between the student 
body, faculty and administration 
can do, but its main concern is 
with the student. As Chairman 
David said, "The Distinguished 
Visitors Program is supported by 
a student tax and programmed 
to student interest. It is up to 
them to take advantage of it." 

Three Officers . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
in various capacities at Maxwell 
A.F.B. and in the Pentagon. 

Major Edward A. Bamber, the 
new Assistant Professor of Air 
Science and Executive Officer, 
was transferred here from Orley 
Field, Paris, France. During 
WWII, Major Bamber was a 
B-25 pitot in the South Pacjflc. 

In 1950 he was assigned to a 
tactical support unit in Korea 
where he served for 22 months 
before returning to the U.S. The 
Major completed degree require- 
ments and was graduated from 
U.N.H. in 1958, before being re- 
assigned to Paris, France. 

Capt. Robert W. Gailey, the 
new Assistant Professor of Air 
Science and Assistant Command- 
ant of Cadets, was a Distin- 
guished Military Graduate from 
U.N.H. and received his regular 
commission in 1957. His career 
has included tours of duty at 
Ladd and Eielson A.F.B. in Fair- 
banks, Alaska, the Pentagon, and 
an air craft and radar site in 
Washington State. 

Election Candidates . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Governor were present. Francis 
X. Bellotti, the Democrat's choice, 
said, "Both parties are against 
malfeasance in government. Ev- 
ery official must be dynamic and 
assertive; passive service is not 

The Republican candidate, 
Francis W. Perry, noted for his 
exposure of "sweetheart deals" 
in certain Commonwealth offices, 
promised to bring the same ini- 
tiative he exhibited in his one- 
man investigation into Common- 
wealth corruption to the office 
of Lt. Governor if elected. 




A. J. Hastings 




Centennial Vcar 



-.. .. ,rrTTC 








Convocation Officially Opens 
Centennial Year Celebration 

The first major UMass Cen- 
tennial event will take place at 
3 p.m. on the spacious lawn east 
of the S.U. tomorrow. Open to 
the general public, the convoca- 
tion is expected to draw an audi- 
ence of thousands from the stu- 
dent body, parents, alumni, trus- 
tees, faculty, administration, and 
friends of the University. 

The honor of officially opening 
centennial proceedings will go to 
James T. Nicholson, member of 
the Class of 1916 and Centennial 
Chairman. Mr. Nicholson was 
for many years executive vice- 
president of the American Red 

Official greetings from the 
Commonwealth will be given by 
Governor John A. Volpe. 

Governor Volpe to Attend 

Presiding over the colorful 
exercises will be Dr. John W. 
Lederle, 15th President of the 
University. Dr. Frank L. Boyden, 
Headmaster of Deerfield Aca- 
demy and Chairman of the Uni- 
versity's Board of Trustees, will 
give the address of welcome. 

"Challenge to Greatness" is 
the title of the main address, to 
be given by John J. McCloy, 
chairman of the General Ad- 
visory Committee on Disarma- 
ment and distinguished interna- 
tional diplomat, lawyer, banker 
and leader in education. 

1'iesident Lederle will present 
honorary degrees to Mr. McCloy 
and the presidents of the three 
neighboring institutions. Mr. 


Tickets Now Available 
For "Under Milkwood 

Northampton Project 
To Hold Orientation 

The Theodore Mann — Jose 
Quintero Production of tho 
comedy-drama "Under Milk- 
wood" will be arriving on the 
UMass campus after an appear- 
ance in Albany, N.Y., Monday. 
All ia part of a scheduled three- 
week tour organized by the 
Circle m-the-Square of wMcil Mr 
Mann and Mr. Quintero are co- 

The play is to be presented 
here next Tuesday evening at 8 

"Under Milkwood," telling of 
life and love in a Welsh seacoast 
village, first appeared on Broad- 
way two years ago. Receiving 
favorable reviews, it had been 
selected by Mann and Quintero 
in recognition of their own 10th 
anniversary as theatrical colla- 

After closing on Broadway, it 
re-appeared early last year in the 
repertoire of the off-Broadway 
theater, Circle-in-the-Square. It 
continued playing there until the 
recent tour was organized. 
Most of Original Cast To Appear 
The play will be presented here 
with most of the original cast. 
However, Thomas Brennan, as- 
sociate director ot the Williams- 
town Summer Theater, will be 
the narrator during the tour and 
is new to the company. 

The team of Mann and Quin- 
tero have produced a good num- 
ber of plays both on and off 
Broadway. Mr. Mann, who studied 
law in college, and Mr. Quintero, 
who prepared for a career in 
medicine, first joined forces in a 
summer theater venture at 
Woodstock, N.Y. Success there 
led them to try their hand in 
New York City. 

Thus far the two have produced 
such plays as "Long Day's Jour- 
ney into Night," "Our Town," 
"Summer and Smoke," "The Girl 
on the Vis ^laminia," and "The 
Iceman Cometh." Both they and 


MURPHY 'fir. 

these productions have received 
several awards, among them the 
Pulitzer Prize, the Newspaper 
Guild's Page One Award, the 
Variety Award, the Vernon Rice 
Memorial Award, and the Lola 
D'Annunzio Award. 

The two producers have also 
ventured oot <>r, their own. Mr. 
Quintero has directed for the 
Metropolitan Opera Co., the 
New York City Center, and the 
"Festival of Two Worlds" in 
Spoleto, Italy. Mr. Mann is co- 
founder with Alexander Schnei- 
der of the Christmas Eve Con- 
cert at Carnegie Hall and the 
Washington Square Concerts held 
summers in New York City. He 
also directed "A Taste of Honey" 
this summer at Williamstown. 

Lloyd David '63, chairman of 
the Distinguished Visitors Pro- 
gram, notes that "Under Milk- 
wood" is but the first of a num- 
ber of excellent offerings to be 
brought to the UMass campus by 
the organization. The Program is 
supported by a student tax and 
is intended to bring distinguished 
personages or other such cultural 
ventures to the University. 

The team of Mann and Quin- 
tero first appeared on Broadway 
with the 1950 musical fantasy, 
"Dark of the Moon," winner of 
four awards. They are currently- 
producing two cycles of plays by 
Thornton Wilder entitled "The 
Seven Ages of Man" and "The 
Seven Deadly Sins." 

Tickets for students for the 
upcoming presentation of Dylan 
Thomas' Under Milkwood, will 
be given out today through Fri- 
day from 10 a.m. to noon and 
from 2 to 1* p.m. in th* ticket 
booth of the S.U. lobby. 

Handling ticket distribution 
will be the Probationary Colony 
of Gamma Sigma. Students may 
obtain tickets by presenting 

(Ccmtinued on page 6) 


The Northampton Project will 
resume this year *ith an orienta- 
tion meeting at 7 p.m. October 
4 at Northampton State Hospi- 

Tiu- Project -a ;« massive effort 
to get every available volunteer 
resource the region affords into 
the hospital, working with the 
patients, in order to study the 
effect this increased contact will 
have on recoveries. 

eers from the four col- 
leges of this area, plus A.I.C. and 
Springfield, work together in a 
special program for college stu- 
dents. The hospital personnel, 
realizing that most students are 
not free during the day, have 
arranged volunteer programs for 
them in the evening. 

All types of programs are 
available to mt- rested students, 
including remotivation, psycho- 
drama, recreation and entertain- 
ment. Each one of these pro- 
grams will be explained at the 
orientation meeting, and meeting 
times will be arranged. 

Student volunteers will work 

on the wards with the patients, 
but are not expected to do any- 
thing in the way of maintenance, 
which is done by ward attend- 

Any university student inter- 
(Contmued on page 6) 

McCloy will receive a Doctor of 
Laws degree. Doctor of Humane 
Letters degrees will be presented 
to Richard Glenn Gettell, Presi- 
dent of Mount Holyoke College; 
Thomas Corwin Mendenhall, 
President of Smith College; 
Calvin Hastings Plimpton, Presi- 
dent of Amherst College. 

Award To Be Given 

A highlight of the centennial 
event will be the first annual 
award to a faculty member as 
the Distinguished Teacher of the 
Year. The presentation will be 
made by Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, 
Provost of the University. 

Student members of the aca- 
demic procession will be Gordon 
N. Oakes, President of the Cen- 
tennial Class, from Clarksburg; 
Donald Cournoyer, President of 
the Student Senate from South- 
bridge, John Gounaris, Senior 

KM Centennial Chairman from 
Medford; and Betsy Robicheau, 
Student Senate Vice-President 
from Wellfleet. Other seniors will 
not participate in the procession, 
out will be shown to reserved 
seats, close to the front. 

U «.ase of inclement weather 
the convocation will be held in 
side the Ballroom. 

Committees Organized 
For Winter Carnival 

Lederle Calls 

For Opening 

Of Offices 

An Administrative Instruction 
announcement, recently issued by 
President Lederle, has stated 
that several offices in the ad- 
ministration will remain open 
during lunch hour, from 12 to 1 

The instruction said, "to pro- 
vide university services during 
the noon hour", and to "help al- 
leviate traffic congestion at de- 
parture hours," the following of- 
fices will be open continually 
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.: 

Business and Personnel 



Dean of Students 

Dean of Men 

(Continued on page 6) 

Hunter. Th.rd row: Mr. Uarence Shelnutt, Corky Brickman, Jack 
Nevers, Steve Kingsley. Jim Norton, and Art Collins. 

About 200 members of the 
Junior class signed up for mem- 
bership on committees for the 
1963 Winter Carnival at a meet- 
ing of the Class of '64 yesterday 
M U a.m. in Bartlett Auditori- 

Winter Carni Publicity Chair- 
man Steve Kingsley said, "Since 
this is the Centennial year, the 
Carni is expected to include a 
variety of new and interesting 
activities and exhibits. The Com- 
mittee has already begun formu- 
lating plans for what is pre- 
dicted to be one of the most 
colorful weekends in Winter 
Carni history." 

Chosen at the meeting as new 

class advisor was Clarence B. 
Shelnutt, who will work with '64 
officers Jim Medeiros, President; 
Betty Mercer, Secretary; and 
Carol Esonis, Treasurer. 

Committee Chairmen and their 
committees are: Bev Bothello 
and Jim Norton, Activities; Bon- 
nie Hunter and Jack Nevers, 
Ball Committee; Margaret Walt- 
ers and Art Collins, Weekend 
Committee; Courtney Brickman, 
Concert Committee; Merry Arn- 
old and Steve Kingsley, Publicity 

The Winter Carnival is an an- 
nual event sponsored by the Jun- 
ior Class and will be held this 
year on February 8, 9, and 10. 

This Page Is A Protest Against 
The Recent Actions Of His Excellency 
Ross R. Barnett, Governor Of The 
Sovereign State Of Mississippi. 


Collegian Editorial Page 

"We are living not merely in a State, but in a 
system of States; and it is inconceivable that the 
Soviet Republic should continue to exist for a long 
period side by side with Imperialist States. Ulti- 
mately one or the other must conquer." 

Lenin, Sochineniya, XXIV 


One week ago this campus witnessed a 
demonstration that has been termed every- 
thing from a riot to a big joke and lots of 
fun. We will not argue with those who con- 
sider this "demonstration" a lot of fun; we 
can not argue with immaturity. 

We have been both praised and con- 
demned for suggesting that the eight people 
caught by the campus police should receive 
disciplinary action. When we made this sug- 
gestion we realized full well that restrictions 
on students were one major cause of the 

We do not imply that the administration 
or faculty are following students around 
with cat-o-nine-tails, but we do recognize 
that there are several restrictions on student 

The physical limits of dormitory rooms, 
seven o'clock curfews for freshmen, required 
ROTC, lack of well-organized mixed social 
activities — all of these are restrictions which 
may or may not be minor in themselves, but 
which when added together ad'd up to some- 
thing much more serious. 

We feel that the University has neglected 
to ease the social pressures on students as it 
forges ahead on its physical and academic 
development. Some sort of organized and 
orderly release for these pressures should be 
considered. This, however, in no way consti- 
tutes an excuse for the eight people in ques- 
tion. The fact that they are only eight of 
over two thousand in no way makes them 
less guilty. 

It must be realized that even though 
most of the two thousand were doing nothing 
more than standing around, the audience 
that these onlookers create is an incentive 
for the more malicious in the group to go 
on "to bigger and better things." 

Some of the women in Brooks Dormitory 
are certainly not helping the situation by 
hanging out the windows and yelling just 
as loud as the men. To say that they are 
helping to incite the crowds below is an un- 

• * * 

The other major cause of the "demon- 
stration" was the locality of Brooks Dormi- 
tory. Placing a woman's dorm in the middle 
of a men's complex is inviting trouble, but 
we musi face the fact that for this year at 
least Brooks will remain a woman's dorm. 

* ♦ * 

Realization by both men and women that 
just standing around and yelling is as much 
a part of a mob as the stone throwers will 
help solve the problem. Release of social and 
academic pressures in an orderly manner 
will also help. 

Letters to the Editor 

Put More In Thy Purse 

To the Editor: 

May I make a plea in your pages for wider, more 
thoughtful reading and support of The Literary 
Magazine! As that student-periodical has become 
more distinguished, now comparing more than favor- 
ably with the Amherst College magazine, for in- 
stance, your representatives in their Congress as- 
sembled are curiously withdrawing support from it. 
Not four, but three issues a year — they have said; 
now, two ... as though they were bent on some 
final countdown. But before we all go LUNAtic to- 
gether, let us consider what The Literary Magazine 
is worth on (and — horizontally — off) this campus. 

It is a very valuable vehicle for intelligent, im- 
aginative, and critical student expression. For those 
of you who write and employ the graphic arts with 
distinction — an increasing number, less and less 
apologetic or clique-ish — this magazine offers an 
opportunity to get a more accurate sense of how 
your individual expressions are being received by 
others — a very important experience for fuller par- 
ticipation in ANY cultural dialogue. But should 
individual/public dialogue cease, OUR culture will 
have died. 

Thus, equally important, for those of you who 
want to read and see with open ears and eyes, this 
magazine offers in every issue a valuable oppor- 
tunity to triangulate on yourselves ana your milieu 
through engagement with several other articulate 
consciousnesses, each with his own way of addressing 
himself to experience. The Literary Magazine pro- 
vides the faculty, administration, staff, community, 
et al. the same opportunity, and let us hope more 
will be permitted to avail themselves of it. 

There is, further, no reason on earth (as there 
may be on LUNA) why even-better-than-Heming- 
ways-and-Eliots-and-Klees should not begin famous 
careers in The Literary Magazhte. I know already 
two writers who have been heartened to further 
their craft and their reception remarkably since 
1958 because they began exactly here. 

I have, alas, forgotten who won the rugby match 
or who repaired the bridge at London in 1600, but 
I remember almost every line of "Hamlet." What— 
tease your Senators with it — are we opening our 
eyes and ears to, these days at the University? I 
say, give yourselves every chance — and thus give 
me a chance — to read and see in handsome print the 
best of your own writers and graphic artists as 
often as possible. Put money in thy purse. Bring one 
less bomb-designer to flex his muscles on the stage 
in the Ballroom, one less, for my sake, and instead 
let me read in handsome type what the world of 
one girl poet might then look like to her. Educate 

Yours gratefully, 
Robert G. Tucker 
Assistant Professor of English 


To the Editor: 

I am sick and tired of being disturbed once a 
week by the riots at Brooks dorm. I am forced to 
drop book and pencil and rush down the hill in 
order to prevent myself from being labeled an 
apathetic student. 

Whose stupid idea was it to put girls in Brooks 
dormitory anyway? Whoever it was I recommend 
their reading Male and Female by Margaret Mead. 

The least the girls could do is to refrain from 
throwing their "undies" out of the windows. 

When will this campus grow up? 

Indignant Student 

Murray Lincoln To Speak 
At Agriculture Convocatic 

Entirely student sponsored and 
headlining one of UMass' most 
prominent and successful alum- 
ni as speaker, a College of Agri- 
culture Centennial Convocation 
will be held Thursday, October 
25 at 11 a.m. in Bowker Audi- 

Dr. Murray D. Lincoln of Col- 
umbus, Ohio, an animal hus- 
bandry alumnus of Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College with 
the class of '14, the president of 
CARE the first 12 years of its 
operation, a member of the Ad- 
visory Council to the Peace 
Corps, chairman of the Food for 
Peace task force, and insurance 
executive, is the speaker. 

The convocation is open to all 

Eight New 



by RUTH KOBS '64 

UMass went to the polls yes- 
terday to elect new fraternity, 
sorority, and commuter senators. 

In the race for Commuter sen- 
ator, four were elected to repre- 
sent commuters including a write- 
in who won with eight votes. 

All newly elected senators are 
asked to report tonight to the 
Council Chambers at 7 p.m. to 
be sworn in. 

The senators elected from the 
fraternities are Don Cournoyer 
(incumbent), Steve Gray (incum- 
bent), and David Clancy. 

The commuters elected as their 
senators Maurice G. Perry, Mich- 
ael Buckman, Richard Boyden, 
and William Donovan. 

Elected as senator to represent 
the sororities was Joan Werner. 

The Co-chairmen of the Sen 
ate Elections Committee, Fred 
Thurberg and Rosemary Seward, 
declared that the "new blood" 
will be good for the Senate. 

students, faculty and the public. 
It is part of the university's 
year-long centennial observance 
to be officially launched on Octo- 
ber 4 with a public Opening Con- 

Alpha Zeta, national honorary 
agricultural fraternity, and 
STOSO, Stockbridge School 
service organization, are co- 
sponsoring the event. Student 
co-chairmen are Charles Brown, 
food science and technology, '63; 
and Rone Medeiros, SS food 
management, '63. Brown is 
chancellor of the Massachusetts 
Chapter of Alpha Zeta, and 
Medeiros is president of STOSO 
and the Stockbridge Class of '63. 

Edward G. Parsons, agricul- 
tural economics, '63, will preside, 
at the convocation as speaker 
chairman, student committee for 
the centennial convocation. Fol- 
lowing Dr. Lincoln's address, 
scholarship awards will be pre- 

Alpha Zeta plans to confer an 
honorary membership upon Dr. 
Lincoln at a Wednesday night 
meeting prior to the convoca- 

CA. To Sponsor 
Weekly Services 

A series of weekly Fireside 
Vesper Services will begin this 
evening at 9:30 in Memorial 
Hall, sponsored by the Christian 

The services are open to the 
general campus, and are spe- 
cifically held in a central location 
for easy accessibility to the en- 
tire student body. They will run 
for no longer than one-half an 
hour, and provide an opportunity 
for quiet worship and medita 

Freshman women may request 
a housemother's excuse to attend 
the services. 

ahr Jftassarbuartts Cnllrntan 

Spring day did have its good points. 

— N.C.A. 


To the Editor: 

With the rapidly increasing scope of the Four 
College Program, it becomes necessary to point out 
an obstacle which could bring this worthy effort 
to a premature ending. 

Because of the different yearly calendars of the 
schools involved, it is difficult indeed to prepare a 
Four College class schedule which does not conflict 
with a vacation period at one or more of the four 

It is with utmost sincerity that I request the 
University administration to take this reminder 
into consideration when arranging future years' 


Bob Brauer '64 


To the Editor: 

Why do people write to the editor? No one ever 
heeds the letters. It appears that recent letters are 
put in only to fill up space. 

Jack Singer 

That' 8 why yours is in, we needed four linen to 
fill up this space. — Ed. 


To the Editor: 

I would like to pay tribute to the staff of radio 
station WMUA. When I came to the University in 
September of 1959 the programming on WMUA con- 
sisted of nine-tenths roek-'n-roll supplemented by 
one-tenth part stale news. 

Today WMUA is reflecting the mature tastes 
of a college population. The programming is bal- 
anced for all musical tastes, and several non-musical 
programs have been introduced. The station is truly 
becoming an educational communications medium. 

I am particularly pleased to hear that language 
broadcasts have been arranged for the benefit of 
the entire Connecticut Valley as well as the campus 
in general. 

The University can certainly be proud of WMUA. 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Nea i Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignments Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make-Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

Sports Editor j eff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

Executive Secretary: Mrs. Susan Fuller 

Reporter,: NEWS 

Joe Bradley R u th Kobs 

K»ren Burgess Iris Lofaro 

Dick Haynas Russell Murphy 

Feature and Exchange Editor: Judy Dickstein 

New, Rewrite: Jackie Beavais. EUi e Corsi. Joan Janik 

C.reek Page Editors: Sandi Giordano. Jean Mullaney 

News Associates: Jerry Orlen. Mardell Pease 

^;;^^%ei"ry i :*A•n : n J ann • = **** *" Lan "« Bl " G ™ 

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Joan St. Laurent 
Leo Stanlake 
Marcia Voikos 



Paul Theroux 
Vern Pero 
Richard McLaughlin 
Elwin McNnmara 
Sue Mornsh 


Pete Hefler 
Jon Fife 


Dick Furash 
Ann Baxter 
Alan Rice 
Neil Baker 

Judy Dickstein 
Marc Cheren 
Dnve Axelrod 
Mike Palter 
Mo Wronski 

Stan Pats 
Steve Arbit 
Mary Roche 

Steve Hewey 
Gene Colburn 
Scott Freedland 
Dave Podbros 

... ^ , M „ . BUSINESS 

Advertising Manager: Corky Brickman 
Staff: Ted Weinberg. Roy Blitzer. Marty Rosendorf 
Sur»«rription Manager: Les Pyenson 

Staff: Bob Rubin. Ann Posner. Young Barton, Fredda Silk. Marylin Putis. Barbara 
Price. Martin Rosenberg 

Linda Paul 
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Entered as second class matter at the poet office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during- _ the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: a week the week following a vacation or axamination period, or when 
a holiday falls ' within the week Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1884. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year; $2.60 per semester 

C^'T * , .„, r, „ • . o Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass 
Member Associated Collegiate Press: Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun.. Tues.. Thurs. — 4:00 p.m. 


Phi Eta Sigma Tutoring 
Continues This Semester 

A Phi Eta Sigma spokesman 
has announced the honor society's 
tutoring schedule for the current 

This year Phi Eta Sigma will 
be assisted in its tutoring activi- 
ties by Alpha Lambda Delta, the 
freshman Women's honor society. 

Tutoring will begin next week 
except for Math 29, which will 
begin the week of October 15th. 
All rooms are located in the 
West Wing of Machmer. 

The schedule follows: 

Botany 1, Mon., W-15 from 7 
to 8 p.m., and Tues., W-14 from 

7 to 8 p.m.; Chem. 1, Thurs., 
W-16 from 7 to 8 p.m.; Chem. 3, 
Wed., W-36 from 7 to 8 p.m.; 
and Eng. 1, Eri., W-14 from 7 
to 8 p.m. 

Also, German 1, Mon., W-16 
from 8 to 9 p.m.; Geol. 1, Wed., 
W-36 from 8 to 9 p.m.; Hist. 5, 
Wed., W-15 from 7 to 8 p.m.; 
Math 5, Wed., W-14 from 7 to 8 
p.m.; Math 29, Mon., W-16 from 
7 to 8 p.m.; M.E. 1, Mon., W-14 
from 7 to 8 p.m.; Physics 5, 
Wed., W-14 from 8 to 9 p.m.; 
Psych. 1, Mon., W-36 from 7 to 8 
p.m.; Zool. 1, Tues., W-16 from 
7 to 8 p.m. 

Computer Scheduling System At UMass 
Considered "An Unqualified Success" 

According to the University 
Scheduling Officer Hills Skillings, 
the results of the computer 
scheduling system used for the 
first time this September at the 
University were "an unqualified 

Skillings said an advantage of 
this computer program is the 
better and more efficient use of 
faculty time. Instead of having 
14 to 15 scheduling office staff 
devoting all their time to schedul- 
ing, they can be better used I 
student advisors and counselors. 
More important though, the 

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with L&M's modern filter— the Miracle Tip — only pure white touches your lips. 
Get lots more from L&M — the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke. 


machines assign the maximum 
amount of students to each class- 
room. Thus with greater use of 
classroom space more students 
can be accepted into the college. 

Four objectives of the com- 
puter program are to avoid time 
conflicts in courses, allow neces- 
sary free time when authorized 
by the Dean of Students, equalize 
the number of courses per day, 
and produce classes of a reason- 
able size. 

This program still allows the 
student a eertain amount of free- 
dom in choosing a course and 

Four years of planning were 
necessary before the program 
could be tried. Since March of 
this year four full scale trial 
tests have been run with success- 
ful results. The few mistakes 
made in the September schedules 
were human errors rather than 
the computer's fault. 

The ultimate objective of com- 
puterized scheduling is more effi- 
cient use of the facilities of the 
University, which this Fall is 
ottering Too different courses in 
1700 different sections to 8200 

Dr. Wm. McEtven 
Slated To Deliver 
Chemistry Lecture 

l>r. William K. McEwen, re- 
cently appointed bead of the 
UMass Chemistry Department, 
wiii speak to students and fac- 
ulty at 8 p.m. tonight in 1'eters 
Auditorium. Chemistry Club of- 
ficials have announced. 

Freshmen are especially urged 
to attend this event, they said. 

A club spokesman said this 
would be "an opportunity to 
meet the chemistry department 
and to gain insight into one of 
the many facets of chemistry.'* 
I>r. McFwen's topic will be "Val- 
ence States You Don't Hear 
Alx.ut in Freshman Chemistry. 1 

Freshman Women may obtain 
permission to atte-nd from their 
house mothers. The lecture is 
preceded by a business meeting 
at 7:30 and is followed by a re- 
freshment period. 

Finding combinations of times, 
rooms, teachers and students 
which will result in the most 
effective use of teaching talent 
and building space and give stu- 
dents practical schedules is a 
problem more efficiently handled 
by computers than humans, say 
authorities on the subject. 

Using IBM machines for 
scheduling is a new concept in 
college administration. UMass, 
along with Purdue University, is 
pioneering the way with many 
other colleges beginning to take 
up the example. 

This new program is a little 
more expensive than the old 
system, though the actual com-< 
puter time is only about 10 cents 
per student. 

The Data Processing unit 
located in South College not only 
is used for scheduling but for 
payrolls, class rosters and inven- 
tory work. 

Registration For 
Adult Ed. Classes 
To Be Held Wed. 

Registration will be held to- 

night at A inner.: Regional High 
School for those who wish to en- 
roll in the IMS-6S. Adult Fduca- 
n Program. 

Included among the courses 
will be instructions in beginning 
sewing, advanced sewing, begin- 
ning hooked rugs, advanced 
hooked rugs, and braided rugs. 

Classes in decorated ware, 
screen (NN0SM printing, hand- 
crafted gifts and decorations and 
advanced ha there raft, wood- 
working for men. furniture re- 
tinishing, and chair caning are 
also offered. 

Beginning typing, intermedi- 
ate typing, basic English, modern 
mathematics, and Americaniza- 
tion will also be taught. 

In the foreign language de- 
partment, there will be classes in 
beginning French, intermediate 
French, beginning Spanish, ad- 
vanced Spanish, Russian and 

. A registration fee for all 
courses will be collected at the 
first meeting and class materials 
will be provided by the students 




Via Massachusetts Turnpike 

— Alto Serving— 






For Schedule and 

Informstion Csll 

at the 

Student Union 




Gateway Insurance 

25 Main St. 

NORTHAMPTON - Tel. JU 4-0164 


Speaking Of Sports 


Bucknell University's campus 
lies at the end of the broad Buf- 
falo Valley, the last stamping 
grounds of the American Bison 
in the east. At one time at least 
10,000 roamed the reaches of this 
valley. The last buffalo in this 
section is believed to have been 
shot in 1800 about two miles from 
Bucknell's Memorial Stadium. 
This weekend the wandering Red- 
man Tribe will treat Lewisburg 
residents to their first Bison hunt 
in 162 years. Bucknell and Massa- 
chusetts, two teams listed as 
leading contenders for their re- 
spective conference champion- 
ships, will meet for the first 
time on Saturday afternoon. 

For the second week in a row 
UMass must face a conference 
favorite. Last week it was Dart- 
mouth of the Ivies; this week 
Bucknell of the Middle Atlantic 
Conference. Rutgers having va- 
cated the MAC, leaves the Bi- 
sons as pre-season favorites to 
wear the crown. 

In the last three years the 
Bisons have led the MAC in pass- 
ing and defense, a combination 
that earned Bucknell the Lam- 
bert Cup, symbol of small-col- 
lege supremacy in the East, in 
1960. In the past two seasons 
the Bisons have posted 7-2 and 
6-3 records respectively. 

Rutgers, with All-American 
Alex Kroll, was the only team to 
score more than two touchdowns 
against the Bisons in the last 
two years. 

Already Bucknell has edged 
out its first two wins of the sea- 
son by beating Gettysburg and 
Temple, each by one point in 
strong second half performances. 


Like the Redman squad, the 
Bisons are a young team. Sopho- 
mores comprise half the squad 
(24). Bucknell has only one ex- 
perienced back, junior half-back 
Mike Connell, besides their quar- 

Coach Bob Odell uses a two- 
team system of play. Like many 
college teams, Bucknell attempts 
to use one unit for seven and 
one half minutes a quarter and 
then play the second unit for the 
last half of each period. 

The Bison offense is centered 
around a strong passing attack. 
They will throw that ball— "in 
fact will throw it up to 30 times 
every game." The sparkplug is 
Ron Giordano, a little 5'8, 175 
pound southpaw with a strong 
arm. Giordano has hit his target 
21 times out of 30 so far this 

Bucknell operates out of a 
Wing-T, sometimes switching to 
an unbalanced line with a lonely 
end and a man in motion. 

YanCon Highlights 

In the only conference action 
last Saturday Rhody downed 
Maine 14-7. YanCon patsy Ver- 
mont whipped R.P.I. 82-6. UConn 
struggled with Yale, only to wind 
up on the short side of an 18-14 
final. New Hampshire beat Colby 
18-14 in the final minute of play. 

YanCon Standings 



Rhode Island 






New Hampshire 


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UMass Harriers Outrun 
Coast Guard Academy 


by JAMES RYAN '65 

Aided by Bob Brouillet's bril- 
liant individual performance, the 
Redmen cross country team de- 
feated the Coast Guard Acad- 
emy Saturday by a score of 19- 
40. Brouillet set a new home 
course record when he finished 
first in a time of 24:27.4, break- 
ing by 1.1 seconds the old rec- 
ord of 24:28.5 set by senior Dave 
Balch in 1960. Bob finished the 
4.6 mile course 32.6 seconds 
ahead of the second place finish- 
er, teammate Jim Wrynn, who 
also ran an outstanding race. 

The squad took eight of the 
first eleven places in a demon- 
stration of power and depth. 
Coast Guard's Dennis Brady 
finished first for his team and 
third in the race. Following him 
were Bob Pendleton, running ex- 
ceptionally well in his first race 
in a UMass uniform, and sopho- 
more Tom Panke, running his 
first varsity race. Other UMass 
harriers in their order of finish 
were Bob Ramsay, Dick Blom- 
strom, Dave Balch, Ken O'Brien, 
John Lavoie, and Gene Colburn. 

Balch, Blomstrom, and O'Brien 
are all expected to move up as 
the season progresses and add 
more depth, an essential feature 
of a good cross country team. 

Coach Footrick was highly 
pleased with the results of his 
opening meet, and has high hopes 
for next Saturday's meet with 
the University of Maine at 
Orono. This meet should be very 
close, as both of these YanCon 
members have strong teams. 


Director of Athletics Warren 
McGuirk wishes to express, in 
b oh al f of the athletic department, 
appreciation for the fine support 
given the Redmen by the UMass 
Student Body at Dartmouth. 



Due to an administrative mix- 
up the Coast Guard Academy 
failed to bring along its freshmen 
team to the UMass campus, al- 
lowing the Little Redmen to win 
by default. However, those frosh 
who were hoping to get away 
without a workout were in for a 
surprise. Coach Cobb seldom mis- 
ses an opportunity to give the 
boys a good workout, and Satur- 
day was no exception. 

After quickly conferring with 
the coach from the Academy, the 
frosh found themselves running 
in the varsity race. Although 
they were not to count in the 
actual scoring of the meet, Mr. 
Cobb wanted to see how the frosh 
would do in a 5 mile run. Their 
response was excellent. 

Bob Molvan continued to lead 
the freshmen, as he finished well 
up in the first 10 varsity finish- 
ers. Dave Sullivan, Clayton Ber- 
ry, and Don Campfield also did 
very well. Carl Lopes, John Hill, 
John Scharban, Ron Oakland, and 
Don Cheney rounded out the 
freshmen who ran Saturday. 

The performance of the frosh 
is even more amazing when it 

is realized that they have been 
training for 3 mile races, not 5 
mile races. Their performance on 
Saturday was indicative of two 
things. Not only are they shap- 
ing up to be the best freshman 
team ever, but also, they are 
going to be a big help to the 
varsity next year. The next meet 
for the freshmen will be at home 
against Springfield on Oct. 9. 


Formal practice for the 
Freshman and Varsity Gym 
team will begin on October 
15. There will be a meeting 
of all interested on Wednes- 
day, October 3 at 6:45 p.m. in 
the lobby of the Cage. 


Fine Furniture and Rugs 






We Will Budget Payments 
Up To 2 Years 


by JOHN CARR *64 

The I.F.C. football compe- 
tition started its second week 
on Monday evening with a full 
schedule of games on tap. At 
seven o'clock, TEP took on ASP, 
while at the other end of the 
field, SAE faced once beaten 
ZN. The second set of games saw 
TKE against KS, and PSD 
battling QTV. 

SAE got off to a fast start 
with Kenny Fallon scoring first 
on a pass from Tony Kazukonis. 
De Paolo added the extra point 
and SAE led 7-0. In the second 
half, SAE picked up two more 
T.D.s, and the final score was 


TEP, with Davidow throwing 
and Gordon hauling in his pass- 
es for three touchdowns, easily 
defeated ASP 19-0. Al Forman 
made one of his infrequent ap- 
pearances at quarterback and 
completed a pass to Bill Martin 
for the only extra point of the 
contest. Charlie Gordon was out- 
standing for the Teppers as his 
three catches were all of the 
outstanding variety. 

Later in the evening, QTV 
showed too much all around pow- 
er for PSD to cope with and 
rolled up a 34-0 victory. Knut- 
sin and Meunir, with two touch- 
downs apiece, led the scoring for 

The final game of the night 
pitted two previously undefeated 
teams against each other. KS 
marched right up the field the 
first time it had the ball; Crain 
pitched to Hughes for the ini- 
tial score, and John Harrington 
made a diving catch for the 
point after. The remainder of 
the contest went much the same 
way as Crain threw four touch- 
down passes and scored once 
himself. The final tally was KS 
34-TKE 6. The fine showing 
made by KS marks them as the 
team to beat in their league and 
maybe in the entire IFC. 

UM Soccer 
Begins Sat. 


This Saturday, the UMass var- 
sity soccer team begins its first 
official game of the season. Their 
opponents will be last year's New 
England Championship winners, 
Williams College. Last year's 
UMass squad compiled a record 
of 3 wins, 6 losses and one tie. 
It is expected this record will be 
greatly improved upon. Coach 
Larry Briggs says that this 
squad is "as good as last year" 
and maybe better. 

The spark of this year's team 
will probably be Captain Richard 
Repeta, who last year was named 
to the All New England squad. 
Other members of the squad are 
Garsyo at right half, Clinton at 
left half, Paleocianus at right 
wing, Aksioncyzk at right inside, 
Dick Leete at left inside, Bob 
Chenery at center forward, 
Astaldi at left outside, and Ab- 
dul Samma in almost any posi- 
tion. The three possible goalies: 
Phillips, McDevitt, and Conlin. 

The schedule this year is the 
same as last year except for the 
addition of Army. Williams is as 
strong as last year and will un- 
doubtedly be a tough contender. 
Trinity is better and so is Am- 
herst. Tufts, Coast Guard, and 
W.P.I, have about the same 
caliber teams. UConn and Rhode 
Island are questionable. As for 
Army, the new addition, Coach 
Briggs says, "Army is always 

This year's squad has more 
depth and more experience than 
last year's, and will hopefully 
have a better season. 

"i a m o m 


UMass Grad Student 
Wins Essay Contest 


Miss Seva Sud, graduate stu- 
dent in the UMass government 
department, has been awarded 
first place in an essay competi- 



Naiads will hold tryouts Wed- 
nesday, October 3 and Thursday, 
October 4, from 5 to 6 p.m. in 
the women's Physical Ed. build- 


The International Weekend 
Committee will hold its first 
meeting Wednesday, October 3, 
in the Nantucket Room of the 
Student Union at 8 p.m. All who 
are interested are in -ited to at- 

Students are reminded of the 
hours during which the Infirmary 
Outpatient Department is open: 

Week-days 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon 

Care at other times is avail- 
able for emergencies only. Visit- 
ing hours are from 7 to 8 p.m. 

Absentee ballots for the No- 
vember elections may be obtained 
by those registered voters who 
are living more than thirty miles 
from their homes. Contact the 
Clerk of Courts in your home- 
town for the necessary form. 

tion, sponsored by the American 
Studies Association. Topic of her 
paper was "The Failure of Un- 
derdeveloped Countries." 

Miss Sud, who has received 
master's degrees from University 
of Delhi and from Smith, is cur- 
rently working toward a doc- 
torate in goverment. 

She will read her paper at 
the American Historical Confer- 
ence to be held in December at 

According to Miss Sud, the 
general conditions in all under- 
developed countries lie on "pov- 
erty, illiteracy, over-population, 
untampered resources, and lack 
of capital." 

"The solution of these prob- 
lems lies in a mixed economy, 
industrialization side by side with 
handicrafts, means of production 
owned by the government as weil 
as privately." 

She said that , "in the case of 
India, the West should be lib- 
eral in its attitudes of help be- 
cause basically, there are many 
factors of similarity between In- 
dia and the U.S., including col- 
onialism under British rule, 
struggle for freedom, respect to 
all democratic principles of lib- 
erty, equality and freedom." 


The I'niversitly of Massachu- 
setts: A History of One Hundred 
Years, a 250 page centennial his- 
ory of UMass written by Profes- 
sor Harold W. Cary of the His- 
tory Department, will be avail- 
able on campus shortly before 
the Thanksgiving recess. Stu- 
dents holding paid book orders 
will receive their copies at this 

The newly elected student 
senators will be sworn in at 7 
p.m. Wednesday in the council 
chamber of the S.U. All members 
of the student body are invited 
to attend. 


Nomination papers for Fresh- 
man class officers are now avail- 
able in the R.S.O. office. They are 
to be completed and returned to 
the R.S.O. office by October 8 at 
4 p.m. 

We all make mistaken . . . 


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behind your back— it's easy to turn out perfect papers 
on Corrasable. Because you can erase without a trace. 
Typing errors disappear like magic with just the flick of 
an ordinary pencil eraser. There's never a telltale erasure 
mark on Corrasable's special surface. 

Corrasable is available in light, 
medium, heavy weights and Onion 
Skin. In convenient 100- sheet 
packets and 500 -sheet ream 
boxes. Only Eaton makes 

A Berkshire. Typewriter Paper 



Club To Hold 
First Meeting 

Abdul Samma has announced 
an initial meeting of the Inter- 
national Club to be held Friday 
at 8 p.m. in the Council Cham- 
bers of the SU to formulate 
plans for the year. 

American students, as well as 
foreign students at the Univer- 
sity, he said, are urged to at- 

Election of officers for the cur- 
rent year will be the first order of 
business on the agenda, which 
will also include planning a U.N. 
Week program and working on 
a Club constitution. 

Samma said the Club this year 
hopes to expand its activities 
programming and to take on a 
larger membership than previous- 


University Services . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Dean of Women 

News and Publications 
Graduate School 

As Gerald Grady, Business 
Manager of UMass, pointed out, 
the new hours will greatly ease 
the situation encountered by 
many students waiting in line for 
payroll checks, as well as cam- 
pus visitors who have business to 
conduct during the noon hour. 

Mr. Grady also stressed the 
fact that many other offices and 
departments are remaining open, 
and that all offices are encour- 
aged to do so. 

Northampton . . . 

(Continued from jtage 1) 

ested in the project who has not 
already filled out an application 
form may obtain one from Jerry 
Tuttle in Wheeler or Ann Gustin 
in Mary Lyon. Students who can 
attend the orientation meeting 
are asked to do so, whether or 
not they have filled out applica- 
tion forms. 

Transportation will be provided 
from the Union at 6:15 p.m. All 
those who need rides or who can 
take riders are asked to be in the 
Union lobby at that time. 



There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4, at 7:30 p.m. in 
Bartlett B-61. It will be the 
organizational meeting for the 
academic year 1962-63. The 
program for the year, to in- 
clude a series of speakers and 
films, will be discussed. All 
members are strongly urged to 
attend so that programs and 
committees may be established. 
Any other interested persons 
are invited. 


There will be a lecture for stu- 
dents and faculty on Wed., Oct. 
3, at 8 p.m. in Peters Auditor- 
ium. Dr. William E. McEwen, 
recently appointed head of the 
Chemistry Dept., will speak on 
"Valence States You Don't 
Hear about in Freshman Chem- 
istry." The lecture will be pre- 
ceded by a business meeting 
at 7:30 and will be followed 
by a refreshment period. 


There will be a meeting on Fri., 
Oct. 5, at 8 p.m. in the Council 
Chambers of the S.U. Election 
of officers will be held. The 
UN Weekend will be discussed. 
The present constitution will 
be gone over. All are cordially 

A hayride and square dance 
will be held on Sat., Oct. 6, 
meeting at Arnold dorm at 
5:45 p.m. In case of rain the 
dance will be held at 8 p.m. 
at Bowditch Lodge. Cost will 
be $.75. 


The first meeting of the UMass 
chapter of the P.V.F.S. will be 
held on Sun., Oct. 7, at 7:30 
p.m. in the Worcester room of 
the S.U. Everyone interested 
in the folk medium is urged 
to attend this meeting. An 
open hoot will follow. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4 at 6:30 p.m. »'n 
the lobby of the Women's Phys 
Ed Building. Bring swimsuits, 
towels, and SCUBA. All inter- 
ested are invited. Women are 

STOSAG (Stockbridge Yearbook) 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 3 in room 220 of 
Stockbridge Hall. The publisher 
for the yearbook will be there 
to talk with students about the 


Featuring the 



Women's Phys. Ed. Bldg. 

8:00 P.M. 

Sponsored by the Recreation Club 




Guys and Dolls 

A musical comedy 
by Frank Loesser 

October 11, 12, 13, 14 

Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 
Thursday, Sept. 27 11-1 and 2 - 4 
$1.50, $1.75 All Seats Reserved 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 3 at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the SU. Ali 
Ben Kabak will speak on "Two 
Opposing Views on Israel and 
the Mid-East." 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. in the 
Middlesex room of the SU. Any 
member of the class of '64 in- 
terested in working on sub- 
committees is invited to attend. 

There will be an organization 
meeting on Wed., Oct. 3 at 
6:45 p.m. in the Nantucket 
room of the SU. 

There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. in the 
Plymouth room of the SU. Pe- 
tition canvassing procedures 
will be explained, volunteers 
will receive assignments. 


LOST: A 1962 Wahconah Re- 
gional H.S. class ring with blue 
stone. If found contact Craig 
Halvorson, 417 Gorman. 

LOST: A green leather jacket. 
If found contact Sally Minich, 
309 Abbey. 

LOST: A motorcycle number 
plate (128,000). Return to Mike 
Jaryna, QTV. 

LOST: A 1962 West Spring- 
field H.S. ring, lost somewhere 
near the cage during the last 
week. Reward offered. If found, 
return to Peter Gannelli, 312 

LOST: A briar pipe between 
the Saladin Coffee House and the 
Commons, on Saturday night. 
Please contact Donald Hayns, 
313 Butterfield. 

LOST: Would the male who 
called me last week with in- 
formation about my black 
rimmed glasses in a pink case, 
please bring them to the Lobby 
counter in the S.U. as soon as 
Possible. Ann Swanberg, Leach 

LOST: A lady's Hamilton 
wrist watch on Tuesday morning 
between Thatcher and Morrill 
Auditorium. Reward offered. 
Please contact Cathleen Janes, 

black raincoat with a velvet col- 
lar and striped lining was taken 
after the dance on Friday nite 
from the Hatch. I have your 
coat, which is the same, except 
for the gold lining. Please con- 
tact Justine Kelly, 108 Mary 

Tickets Now . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
The production will be spon- 
sored by the Distinguished Vis- 
itors Program next Tuesday at 
8 p.m. in the S.U. ballroom. 

Thomas' comedy-drama will be 
put on by the well known Circle 
in the Square Players from New 
York's Broadway stage. 

The Specialty Gift 
and Card Shop 

98 North Pleasant Street 








Centennial Vear 

^^^ corap. 





2500 Attend Centennial Convocation Exercises 

Students Rally And Poll 
On "Ole Miss" Situation 

Massac h u setts 

Schools Vary 
In Poll Response 


A student poll taken at sev- 
eral Massachusetts colleges and 
universities recently revealed that 
a majority of the campus crowd 
in the area is opposed to severe 
academic action for the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi in the light >f 
the violent political upheavals at 
the enrollment of Negro student 
James Meredith. 

A cross-section of I Mass stu- 
dents, who were asked: "Are you 
in favor of removing accredita- 
tion from the University of Mis- 

1100 Students 
Hold Rally 
In Springfield 

McCloy, Nicholson Praise Land-Grants; 
Express Promise For UMass Future 

sissippi?" were surprisingly 
divided in responses and opinions. 
In contrast to other Massachu- 
setts schools, which were decided- 
ly against removal of accredita- 
tion, the UMass poll revealed a 
50-50 split and many reasons to 
back up decisions. 

Joe Bradley '64, was "in favor 
of removing accreditation as the 
situation stands now, but I'd like 
to see something more objective. 
Lowering accreditation is not go- 
ing to shake those responsible 
out of their rockbound bigotry." 

Mary Roche, also a junior, was 
opposed to removing accredita- 
tion "for the sake of those stu- 
dents who don't have anything to 
do with the problem." 

A senior, Lester Neale, said, 
"I certainly do favor removal, no 
holds barred. The University of 
Mississippi is not acting like an 
academic institution." 

Several students felt that the 
academic standing of the Univer- 
sity was completely unrelated to 
its political actions. Others 
pointed out that removal of ac- 
creditation would be entirely un- 
fair to seniors who were not ac- 
tive participants in the rioting. 

Another few UMass-ers 
blamed the affair on the ad- 
ministrators of the state, par- 
ticularly Governor Ross R. Barn- 
ett, stating that the students 
should not be "punished" for the 
actions of state officials. 

In other Massachusetts col- 
leges, an overwhelming majority 
of students was opposed to the 
removal of accreditation. The fol- 
lowing institutions were opposed 
by the corresponding percent- 

Boston College 80% 

Northeastern Univ 1009r 

Bates College 80% 

Suffolk University 75% 

According to Tom Conroy, 
spokesman for the Northeastern 
weekly newspaper, which acted 
as clearing-house for the poll, 
other schools in the Boston area 
conducted individual actions con- 
cerning the Mississippi situation. 
Boston University, according 
to Conroy, sent a telegram of en- 
couragement and backing signed 


Springfield — "We are here to 
pay tribute to the principle of 
human dignity", Dr. Hans Spie- 
gel, of the Springfield College 
faculty, told over 1100 students 
at a rally last night at the Mem- 
orial Field House at Springfield 

Dr. Spiegel told students of 
11 Massachusetts colleges and 
universities, including a delega- 
gation from UMass, "There is 
only one man in the world' — his 
name is All Men. There is only 
one student in the world— James 
Meredith — and he is All Men," 
citing Carl Sandburg. 

D'Aimy Bailey, expelled from 
Baton Rouge for non-violent 
demonstration, toid the crowd, 
"The issue is not James Mere- 
dith. The issue is man's inhu- 
manity and injustice to man." 

Northern Student Movement ! 
Executive Secretary Peter Coun- I 
tryman, formerly of Yale, stated, ! 
"The question is not what we 
can do, but how long it will 

"We're a long way from the 
South. Whether you join us or 
not, we will be in the North and 
South fighting for human digni- 
ty, for we know, if we don't, our 
lives are worth nothing," Coun- 
tryman said. 

Nazis Distribute Literature 

The Nazi Party distributed 
literature on cars parked around 
the Field House in protest of the 
Meredith rally. Four men and 
one woman were seen in the pro- 
cess of distributing the litera- 
ture and their automobile regis 
tration number was secured by 
Springfield College campus po- 

S.C. Christian Association 
President Ronald Evans led the 
attendants in a moment of si- 
lent prayer for Meredith, and 
delivered the benediction. 

According to Miss Gerry 
Smidt, Editor-in-Chief of the 
Springfield Student, "The rally 
was successful in outlining the 
direction in which Northern stu- 
dents can contribute to the suc- 
cess of the Southern students' 
civil rights issue." 

The rally was sponsored by 
the Springfield College Student 

by ANN MILLER '64 

"We do not wish to celebrate 
something which is over, finish- 
ed, completed," said University 
Centennial Chairman James 
Thomas Nicholson at yester- 
day's Opening Centennial Convo- 
cation at 3 p.m. on the east lawn 
of the S.U. Some 2500 persons 
attended the celebrations. 

In delivering the speech for- 
mally opening UMass' Centennial 
celebrations, Nicholson, a mem- 
ber of the Class of 1016, said. 
"We believe our efforts will be 
more productive as we contribute 
to the building of a . . . univer- 
sity ever growing in service to 
the Common wealth, the people 
and the nation." 

Delivering the keynote address 
was John J. McCloy, wh< 
stressed that land grant college 
were "as well-equipped as any" 
to meet the challenge of the fu- 

McCloy, chairman of President 
Kennedy's General Advisory 
Committee on Disarmament and 
former president of the World 
Bank/ sai<l that "no matter what 
the form, there is no good edu- 
cation without good teaching." 
He expressed hope that "we will 
hear less in the future of the 
teaching burden . . . great teach- 
ers are at least as rare and as 
valuable as great researchers." 

Frank Boyden, Chairman of the 
University's Board of Trustees, 
welcomed those attending the 
convocation, calling UMass a uni 
versity "whose beginnings were 
humble" and citing its aims as 
"an idea and an ideal." 

1 1 m ,m ^ L . — Pltutu by Stan Patz 

John McCloy, Chairman of President Kennedy's General Advisory 
Committee on Disarmament, presents the main address at the 
Centennial Convocation. 

After the formal opening, de- 
livered by Nicholson, Governor 
John Volpe expressed meetings 
from the Commonwealth to those 
present at the convocation. 

Following Volpe's and McCloy's 
addresses, President Lederle 
awarded honorary degrees to 
McCloy, Mount Holyoke College 
President Richard G. GeUell, 
Smith President Thomas C. Men- 

denhail and Amherst President 
Calvin H. Plimpton. 

Provost Gilbert Woodside pre- 
sented Physics Professor William 
W. Ross an award for "Distin- 
guished Teacher of the Year." 

The invocation was delivered 
by Rabbi Louis Ruchames. The 
University Chorale sang the 
chorus from Handel's Solomon 
and a benediction. 

students, including 
of the school, to 

by 1400 



Harvard University, which had 
formed a Liberal Union with 
Radcliffe on the evening of the 
rioting on the Mississippi cam 
pus, began a campaign of wear- 
( Continued an page 8) 

"66 Candidates 
Will Speak 
To Freshmen 

Frosh candidates for class of- 
fices will haw the opportunity to 
tell fellow Fieshmen what they 

Ritchie Weinberg, chairman of 
the Class of '65 Elections com- 
mittee, has announced that public 
.->l»eecht\s will be given by all 
Freshman candidates for class 
offices who haw tiled nomination 

The event at 4 p.m. Tuesday, 
October 9, will take place in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U.. 
and is open to the public. 

Dave Podbros, spokesman for 
the Class of '65 Publicity Com- 
mittee, said the event will give 
Freshmen the opportunity to 
meet, hear and speak with the 
candidates, helping voters then 
to decide wisely how to mark 
their ballots at the polls. 

He pointed out the necessity of 
such an arrangement was even 
greater now that election rules 
outlawing campaign posters will 
be enforced on all candidates. 

He urged all Freshmen to at- 
tend the meeting, cited as "a 
step forward" in University elec- 
tion procedures. 

35 New Senators 
Into Office Wed. 


Some 35 new senators were 
sworn into office at Wednesday 
evening's meeting of the Student 

Senator Betsy Robicheau, vice 
president pro tern, briefed the 
new members on senate duties, 
calling on the new Senators to 
act as liaison between the 
faculty, administration and stu- 
dent body, make student govern 
ment rules and handle all 
finances of the student tax funds. 

Senate rules were suspended to 
enable Sheri Krausnick of 
Springfield College, representa- 
tive of the National Student 
Association, to invite UMass to 
send a delegation to an organized 
rally for James Meredith at 
Springfield last night. 

Meredith was this week the 
center of an integration riot at 
the University of Mississippi. 

The Senate voted to send an 
official delegation, headed by 
Senator Marilyn Singer, to at- 
tend and report on the rally, 
sponsored by the Springfield Col- 
lege Student Council. 

The Senate passed bill S2, set- 
ting up an Ad Hoc committee to 
promote and publicize absentee 
voting by University students. 
Chairman is Senator Steve 
Hewey ('63 Wheeler). 

Services Committee reported 
or. a meeting with Dean Field 

and Dining Commons manage- 
ment. Issues discussed were the 
possibility of having commuter 
lunches at noon, the starting of 
late breakfasts and the feasabil- 
ity of converting Greenough and 
Butterfield Halls into co-ed din- 
ing halls. 

The results of the dorm elec- 
tions for senator were an- 
nounced by Elections Committee 
co-chairmen Fred Thurberg and 
Rosemary Seward. 

In the women's dorms, Maida 
Hurwitz, Abigail Adams; Susan 
Davis and Patricia Ramah, 
Arnold; Lee Ann Mansell, Crab- 
tree; Joan Labuzoski (incum- 
bent), Dwight; Susan Bello, 
Hamlin; Marge Pitoniak, John- 
son; Susan Hajjar, Knowlton. 

Also, Delly Matthews (incum- 
bent), Leach; Wendy Hall, 
Lewis; Ginny Mallison, Mary 
Lyon; and Karen Reilly (incum- 
bent), Thatcher were elected 
senators. There was a tie at 
Brooks betv.een Ann Gillvan and 
Mary Jane Murray. A rerun will 
be held at a future time. 

Elected from the men's dorms 
were Frank Laski and Don 
Tracy, Baker; Jim Watson, 
Wheeler; Don Crasco, Green- 
ough; Richard Buck (incum- 
bent), Suffolk. 

Also, Jon Fife, Richard Potter; 
and William Young, Van Meter; 
(Continued on page 2) 


Collegian Editorial Page 

"You cannot separate guns front roads when it conies to resist- 
ing Communist subversion in underd<t( loped countries." ■ — President 
John F. Kennedy. 


This year's Student Senate ended its first meeting with 
a most pathetic spectacle. Three students journeyed here 
from Springfield College Wednesday night to address the 
Senate that it might send an official delegation to a rally 
held there last night. This was not the type of rally that 
we are used to — no cheerleaders, no band. It was, rather, a 
group of students representing Amherst, Smith, Mt Hol- 
yoke, and many other colleges, gathered to discuss and give 
their support to James Meredith's attempt to exercise his 
right of free choice. This was what the Senate was asked 
to do. 

But from the start, the motion that would have sent 
a delegation indicating our support of the rally's aim was 
opposed. Chief opposition came from Senator Dick Buck, 
a man who could teach Goldwater some things about con- 
servatism. At first he contented himself with asking wheth- 
er the delegation would have any power to vote at the rally. 
He was informed that the delegation was to be a symbol of 
the sf lent body's support of Meredith, and nothing more. 
However, Buck felt that this was not enough. He submitted 
an amendment that would send the delegation to "observe 
and report." In plain language, the student body would not 
support the aims of the rally, but rather would sit on the 
sidelines as observers. Unfortunately, Buck's motion passed. 

The decision showed what has been evident for many 
years. There are few organizations on campus, and this is 
especially true of the Senate, that wish to be associated with 
any controversial measure. It, I believe, is a throwback 
to the old Massachusetts provincialism of the last century. 
Until the Senate realizes that all issues are not cut and 
dried, until they as the voice of the student body, realize 
th4t there are principles other than those concerned with 
student money, this august body will continue to drift in the 
doldrums. Distinction is often born in controversy, the 
fighters are remembered, the fence-sitters forgotten. — E.M. 




A Footnote To Contemporary Propaganda 

M. PALTER '63 and P. THEROUX '63 

Recent events in Oxford, Mississippi, have evoked much self- 
righteous condemnation among student* in the North. Unable or un- 
willing to comprehend the underlying causes of racial strife, the ran 
cous cries of bigot and racist ring through our publications. This 
view has been reflected in a recent editorial which expressed "amaze- 
ment" with the "popular support given to him (Gov. Barnett) by 
many of the students of the University of Mississippi." Reasoning 
that this "intellectual segment" of the population should not have 
been prone to violent reaction, the editorial asks (in what must be 
termed a sarcastically rhetorical manner): 

"Are they (the students) thinking? Are they questioning?" Thu;, 
we are to presuppose (1) that these students do in fact represent 
an ^intellectual segment of that state's population," and (2) that if 
they were "thinking" and "questioning," they would not have re- 
acted as they did. 

Familiarity with the intellectual standards of the university in 
question suffices to answer the first part. As to the second, one could 
suggest that many "thinking" and "questioning" people have ac- 
cepted racist doctrines throughout history. Indeed we have lived 
through the situation in Nazi Germany. And should we not mention 
the Apartheid in South Africa? 

We have thus evaded the central issue here. We have refused 
to admit that "intellectual segments" may accept quite beastly social 
doctrines. This refusal has been reflected in our harangues which 
have, as a consequence, lacked moral substance. Indeed, President 
Kennedy's speech during the riots lacked this substance. Admittedly, 
the President was in a difficult situation. While seeking to pacify 
the South and tin mobs, he knew that a reasonably strong statement 
was necessary. Although we would admit that the President had no 
choice but to chastise the people of Oxford on legal grounds, the tone 
of his speech was nevertheless disconcerting. Moral assertion suc- 
cumbed to the "la** over men" theory. The honest approach would 
have been to follow this up with a major address in which the Presi- 
dent would state that, in fact, laws should not determine the ultimate 
action of men; that this action is to be determined rather by con- 
science. Although we all recognize this fact, the danger lies in not 
asserting it fro.ti time to time, especially in the United States. 

It is important. f o remember that the good Nazi was one who 
implicitly followed the laws of his rulers! 

To tell the Southerner that he is wrong because he does not res- 
pect a court interpretation of a law is to speak to a stone-wall. This 
is not to say that laws and interpretations of laws are not to be en- 
forced. Obviously, society could not function otherwise. Yet, the at- 
titude of the Southerner will never be changed by laws or Supreme 
Court interpretations of these laws. 

The correct course is to establish the proper situation in which 
this attitude could change. This situation should be one of integra- 
tion and economic equality of the Negro. These are the necessary pre- 
requisite?. Then, and only then, will race hatred dissipate. One must 
always assume that in the proper situation the basic humanity of 
people will assert itself. This humanity can never be enforced but 
must always be asserted. Negativistic and frequently antagonistic at- 
titudes toward the Southerner must be dismissed and replaced with 
what we should like to 4 call constructive saber-rattling. 


Indignant To Indignant 

Dear Indignant Student, 

So you are ^itk and tired of 
being disturbed by the riots at 
Brooks dorm. Well, the girls of 
Brooks are sick and tired of be- 
ing treated as prison inmates in 
their own home. 

Putting girls into Brooks was 
not a stupid idea, but a matter of 
necessity. It was made necessary 
by the boys. As you can see, they 
have many new dorms while the 
girls have none. Therefore, the 
girls were put into Brooks. The 
boys' forcing us into this dorm, 
with its crude internal conditions, 
was bad enough without them 
forcing us to be locked in it. 

Please tell me — who forced you 
to rush down the hill ? Were you 
clouted over the head and car- 
ried ? I don't think so. 

You claim you do not want to 
be labeled as an apathetic stu- 
dent. According to "Webster's 
New Collegiate Dictionary," 
apathetic is defined as "lacking 
normal feeling or interest." By 
this do you mean to say that the 
half of the boys on campus that 
did not show up at the riot are 
abnormal ? If so, how could you 
spend the most important time 
of your life on such a queer 

No girl at Brooks has thrown 
her "undies" out of the window. 
This has been known to happen 
at the Quad, but it most certain- 
ly did not happen at Brooks. We 
make it a habit of wearing ours. 

In answer to your question, 
"When will this campus grow 
up?" I in turn ask of you, "When 
will you grow up?" When will 
you stay in your room, pencil in 
hand, reading Male and Female 
by Margaret Mead, and leave 
Brooks alone? 

An Indignant Brooks Girl 


To the Editor in answer to 
"The Indignant Student": 

The girls at Brooks dorm are 
sick and tired of hearing and 

reading the snide remarks con- 
cerning our conduct during the 
recent riots. 

Let me clarify one glaring and 
unjust error made by Mr. Indig- 
nant. The girls at Brooks dorm 
did not throw anything out of 
their windows. We did not incite 
the riot — the boys in the sur- 
rounding dorms did, when they 
heard of our fire drill. 

I think that the author of that 
letter is typical of most spine- 
less people. He did not have the 
character to admit he contributed 
to the riot himself, or that he 
was wrong to do so. 

As for being apathetic, just 
who is he trying to kid ? He took 
part in the riot, and most as- 
suredly, loved every minute of it. 

No wonder he's "indignant," he 
had to blame someone for that 
uncompleted assignment. 

Sandra Tisei '66 
Brooks Dormitory 


To the Editor: 

I have just finished reading the 
two articles concerning Brooks 
dorm and I am shocked at the 
attitudes taken by the authors 
of these articles. Being a resident 
of Brooks myself, I know for a 
fact that all the girls have be- 
haved themselves in a lady-like 
and respectable manner. 

We in Brooks have even great- 
er reason to be dissatisfied be- 
cause of the unusual conditions 
in our dorm. We have no study 
area, reception or rec rooms, and 
our dorm is certainly not the 
most livable one on campus. Yet 
we have overcome these obstacles 
among ourselves and certainly 
have not needed to resort to yell- 
ing or throwing things out win- 
dows to arouse the boys. 

These demonstrations may or 
may not continue in the future, 
but I can assure you of the Colle- 
fiian and also the "indignant stu- 
dent" that Brooks House has not 
and will not take part in them. 
Carol Stefanik 


To the Editor, 

The recent actions of his Ex- 
cellency Ross R. Barnett, gov- 
ernor of the sovereign state of 
Mississippi, and the students of 
the University of Mississippi have 
brought disgrace upon the entire 
nation. What must the world 
think of our country — a country 
which boasts about its equality — 
especially the newly formed na- 
tions of Africa ? 

I think that the entire student 
body should make a formal pro- 
test against the undemocratic ac- 
tions of the prejudiced people of 

Their actions are a mockery of 
democracy and should not go 
without being punished or pro- 

Let us show by our protest 
that we of the University of Mas- 
sachusetts are supporters of de- 
mocracy in ALL its aspects and 
tnat we will not tolerate any 
violations of our nation's basic 

Yours truly, 

Ron Kelcourse '66 

New Senators . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

John Nichols, Plymouth; Steve 
Salhus, Hills North; Chuck De- 
voe, Gorman; Tom McMullin, 
Chadbourne; Bob Brauer, Butter- 
field; Ross Jones and Robert Mc- 
Donnell, Brett; Philip Howard, 
Mills; and Gordon Hackett, Hills 

Newly elected commuter sena- 
tors were Maurice G. Perry, 
Michael Buckman, Richard Boy- 
den and William Donovan. 

Fraternity senators are Don 
Cournoyer, Steve Gray and David 
Clancy. Newly elected sorority 
senator is Joan Werner. 

Commuter, fraternity and sor- 
ority Senate elections were held 
Tuesday in the S.U. lobby. 


Senior Students Participate 
In Honors Research Field 

Independent research in their 
major field will be an important 
part of the 1962-63 year for 10 
seniors in the College of Agri- 

These students are participat- 
ing in the Senior Honors Pro- 
gram designed to give highly 
qualified students time and oppor- 
tunity for careful exploration of 
some significant question, prob- 
lem or theme. 

Under the close personal di- 
rection of an advisor, each will 
study, write a thesis and present 
an oral defense of it. 

Three credits will be given for 
each semester of honors work 
completed. If by the excellence 
of his work, the senior satisfies 
all the requirements of his de- 
partment and of the Honors 
Council, he is awarded honors in 
the field of his specialization upon 

Agricultural students enrolled 
in the Honors Program include: 
Larry T. Arnold of Rehoboth, 
food management; John E. Biello 
of Somerset, wildlife manage- 
ment; Arthur C. Costonis of Am- 
herst, plant pathology; Jean A. 
Gawalt of Hopkinton, wildlife 
management; Thomas P. Leavitt ! 
of Gardner, forestry; Alfred ; 
Lima of Fall River, landscape ar- j 
chitecture; Edward Parsons of 

Northfield, agricultural econom- 
ics; Henry C. Perkins of Law- 
rence, forestry; John W. Riesen 
of Haverhill, dairy and animal 
science; and Terrence Robinson 
of Rowayton, Conn., landscape 

The university's Senior Honors 
Program has grown in the past 
three years from 31 students in 
16 departments and four Colleges 
to this year's enrollment of about 
90 students in 30 departments 
and six Colleges. 

To Be Held 
October 17 

An inter-disciplinary sympo- 
sium on the "Renaissance. The 
Problem of Definition" will be 
conducted at 8 p.m. Wednesday, 
October 17, in Bartlett 325, the 
UMass department of English 
has announced. 

Professor Paul F. Norton. 
Head of the University's depart- 
ment of art; Professor Vincent 
Ilardi of the department of his- 
tory; and Dr. Melvin H. Wolf of 
the department of English will 
constitute a panel. ' 

Singing Duo 
Make Debut 
During Class 

An innovation in the UMass 
classroom was presented last 
Friday when Betsy Robicheau 
and Pat Valiton, both seniors, 
sang a duet in Robert Tucker's 
l?th Century Poetry class. 

The class, which had been 
studying Elizabethan poetry, 
was asked for volunteers to sing 
a love poem, "Doe you not know" 
a "song for three voices", written 
and arranged by one Thomas 
Morley in 1593. 

The two seniors appioached 
Mr. Tucker after class and said 
they'd try it. Nevertheless, it was 
somewhat of a surprise to the 
class at the beginning of the 
next meeting, to see the girls 
sitting on the teacher's desk, 
songbook in hand. 

Although only two-thirds of 
the intended voice power, the 
girls did a good job, according to 
the consensus of class opinion. 
Miss Robicheau sang alto; Miss 
Valiton, soprano. Mr. Tucker had 
politely refused their request for 
accompaniment with the tenor 

To the apparent delight of the 
class, the girls sang the song 
twice, once at the beginning of 
■A\t- hour, and again a few min- 
utes before the end. 

"Guys And Dolls"Opens 
Thursday At Bowker 

Curtain will go up next Thurs- 
day at 8:15 p.m. in Bowker Audi- 
torium on the Operetta Guild's 
pioduction of "Guys and Dolls," 
one of the most engrossing and 
colorful musicals ever produced 
by O.G. 

Choreography and musical 
numbers staged by the Guild's 
professional choreographer. 
Wayne Lamb, illustrate the 
choreographic abilities of both 
Lamb and his young troupe of 
dancers. Eight women and nearly 
a dozen men have rehearsed 
nightly for the past three weeks. 

Sets have been designed by 
Timothy Donnelly '65, with a 
style indicative of his own orig- 
inality. Donnelly's technical crew 
has worked long to complete the 
original designs. Scenic design is 
complimented by lighting design 
by Mrs. Ann B. Payne. Mrs. 
Payne has worked in lighting de- 
partments on other shows for the 
Operetta Guild and for Roister- 

Production costs for "Guys and 
Dolls" are somewhat higher than 
those for last year's Oklahoma — 

Comments by the girls? "We'll 
b«t the poet never planned it like 


■::•.' we*' 


Vintage tobaccos grown, aged, and blended 
mild • • • made to taste even milder through 
the longer length of Chesterfield King. 















The smoke of a Chesterfield King 
mellows and softens as it flows 
through longer length . . . becomes 
smooth and gentle to your taste. 

a fact accounted for in various 

A 32-page souvenir program 
entitled "In the Guild Tradition" 
will be given each person attend- 
ing "Guys and Dolls." This pro- 
gram is a pictorial history of the 
Operetta Guild. 

New Newman 
Club Center 
Ready Soon 

News of the soon-to-be-com- 
pleted Newman Club Center has 
been issued this week by New- 
man officials. 

The completion of the Center 
will mean permanent residence 
for Chaplain Father Power and 
Assistant Chaplain Father Quig- 

Religious activities offered by 
the Center will include daily dia- 
logue Masses and confessions, 
lenten services, and Benediction 
of the Most Blessed Sacrament. 

The building will contain, in 
addition to a library, two class- 
rooms for doctrine classes, study- 
ing, discussion groups, and se- 

Socially, the Newman Club 
Center will offer a snack bar, 
game room, ballroom, and lounge. 

The Newman Club member- 
ship drive will continue through 
October 11. Dormitory represen- 
tatives are now circulating let- 
ters, schedules of events and 
membership tickets. 

Baker Men Elect 
Officers In True 
Democratic Spirit 

Residents of Baker House re- 
cently elected their new House 
Council and four dorm officers: 
Steve Klyce, president; Bruce 
Bonner, vice-president and social 
chairman; Dick Campbell, treas- 
u:er and athletic chairman; and 
Kenneth Moon, secretary. 

For the first time in its his- 
tory, Baker held a political dis- 
cussion period during which sena- 
torial aspirants from Baker de- 
livered three to five minute 
speeches and answered questions 
concerning their qualifications 
and platforms. 

"Baker House is looking for- 
ward to an energetic and suc- 
cessful year," said Moon. Kick- 
ing off the social calendar will be 
an inter-dorm dance with Arnold 
t .might while a Baker Homecom- 
ing Dance will be staged in the 
dorm lec-room Saturday night, 
October 13. 


Jackie Washingtor 
Mitch Greenhill 

Amherst Reg High School 
Oct 5, 1962 -8 p.m. 

Adults $2.50 
Students $1.50 

Geologist Hough To Discuss 
Prehistoric Great Lakes 


Dr. Jack Luin Hough, profes- 
sor of geology at the University 
of Illinois, will discuss the "Pre- 
historic Great Lakes of North 
America" at a Sigma Xi nation- 
al lecture to be held at UMass 

The lecture, jointly sponsored 
by the University and Amherst 
College, will be held in the 
Justin Morrill Science Center at 
the University at 8 p.m. The 
talk is open to the public with- 
out charge. 

Dr. Hough, a native of Illi- 
nois, became interested in the 
Great Lakes as a youth through 
camping, nature studies and 
activities along the southern and 
eastern shores of Lake Michigan. 
Prof. Hough attended the Uni- 
versity of Chicago, where he ob- 
tained his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. 
degrees. He has been a professor 
of geology at Illinois since 1950. 
Dr. Hough served in World 
War II with the Navy Bureau of 
Ordnance, Research and Devel- 
opment Division, and with the 
Woods Hole Oceanographic In- 

He was also an oceanography- 
and submarine geologist on the 
U.S. Navy Antarctic Expedition 

of 1946 and 1947. In the fall of 
1947 he joined thr staff of thr 
University of Illinois in the de- 
partment of geology. There, he 
began research which led to the 
writing of the book "Geology of 
the Great Lakes" for which he 
received the Geological Society 
of America Kirk Bryan Award. 

UMass Students Challenging? 
—New Doctor Thinks So 


History Club 
Is Organized 

There was an organizational 
meeting of the History Club 
Wednesday evening in the Nan- 
tucket Room of the S.U. 

A history department spokes- 
man said the Club is being or- 
ganized "for thote who are his- 
tory majors, who are planning on 
becoming history majors, o|> who 
are generally interested in his- 
torical matters." 

"UMass student! are challeng- 
ing individuals to any doctor," 
stated Dr. Samuel Joseph Hunt- 
er, the newest addition at the 
University's Infirmary .stair. 
"Where else but in scenic, his- 
torical Amherst can one And a 
grOUp of students SO dedicated to 

a common goal learning plus 


A Phi Beta Kappa graduate in 
biology from Johns Hopkins in 
l'.T'l. Dr. Hunter does not ad- 
vocate the "strict academic col- 
lege life." Instead he emphasizes 
the fact that students should be 
versatile and "participate in 
some extra-curricular activity 
through which they can expand 
their friendships and interests." 
Dr. Hunter played piano while 
he was in college and he .>till en- 
joys "hitting the keys" for re- 

After having studied general 
diagnostics in .Mayo Clinic in 
Rochester, .Minnesota, and serv- 
ing two years on the medical 


staff of the United States Army 
at Sandia Base Army Hospital, 
Albuquerque, New Mexico, why 
did Dr. Hunter break his affilia- 
tion wtih Eastern Ohio doctors 

Dave Brubeck 
Ray Conniff 

T*» W»f 1o* loo* Ton>aM 

Milts Davis 

If I Wtf • ••" 

The Brothers Four 


Andre Previa 

; »« Lott 

Duke Ellington 

Carmen McRae 

P»>*3 46 * <0* 

Roy Hamilton 
Gerry Mulligan 


£,$' f t* "j i Coring Up *ot»* 

Lambert, Hendry 

Buddy Greco 

U$ LtHf It « Tr$mp 


laws* ~^- ■ ■ ■■* 

.*-*... „e*-. -v 

Great new record offer ( $ 3.98 value)... just $ 1.00 
when you buy Sheaffer's back-to-school special ! 

Now when you buy your Sheafler Cartridge Pen for 
school, you get 98* worth of Skrip cartridges FREE. ..a 
$3.93 value for just $2.95. Look for Sheaffer's back-to- 
school special now at stores everywhere. On the back of 
the package, there's a bonus for you ... a coupon good 
for a $3.98 value Columbia limited-edition record. It's 
"Swingin' Sound", twelve top artists playing top hits for 
the first time on a 12" L.P. This double-value bark-to- 
school offer good only while they last! So hurry, cho< 
your Sheaffer Cartridge Pen from five smart colors . . . and 
mail your "Swingin' Sound" record coupon today. 


New cartridge pen with 98< worth of cartridges FREE 

$ 3.93 VALUE FOR *2.95 

to start anew in a compact col- 
lege infirmary situated in a 
small New England town? 

Why did this 1954 Yale Medi- 
cal School graduate who had 
completed his internship in 
Wayne County Michigan Hospi- 
tal feel that his association with 
UMass students would be a 
"stimulating and rewarding ex- 
perience" for him? 

Did it have anything to do 
with the fact that Mrs. Hunter, 
the former Lind Lindley, a 1955 
graduate nurse from UConn, was 
I native of New England? Or 
was it because Dr. Hunter was 
an "ardent admirer of N.E. medi- 
cine" and "desired to become a 
part of this medical center"? 

"It was a combination of both," 
replied the doctor, "but most of 
all it was my wish to be con- 
sidered an active participant in 
the life of college students. For 
years my wife and I have dis- 
cussed the possibility of my be- 
ing appointed to such a position 
and, when this opening in Am- 
herst arose, we eagerly ac- 

Dr. Robert W. Gage, Director 
of Health at the University, ex- 
pressed his desire that UMass 
student* "get to know Dr. Hunt- 

Residing at 37 Ridge Crest 
Road i.i Amherst, he and his 
wife have four childien — Chris- 
topher, .six; Timothy, five; Mat- 
thew, three; and Alice, eleven 

W rong Addresses 
Hinder Delivery 
Of Student Mail 

Mail is being delayed in its 
delivery to students because it is 
not completely or correctly ad- 

The University Housing Office 
which serves as the center 
through which incorrectly ad- 
dressed mail is processed, reports 
that more than 2100 pieces of 
this mail were cleared during the 
month of September. 

The Housing Office urges stu- 
dents to inform their friends, 
relatives and business contacts 
of their present complete ad- 



For Homecoming 

to match gowns 

For Casual Wear 





Girls Wanted 

University Art Dept. 

Modeling Hours: 
Mon., Wed., Fri. 
'0 a.m. to Noon 

Mon. & Wed. 

1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 

$1-50 an hour 

TANK SUITS must be worn. 


l^3iiiiiuiiiiic=iiiiiiiiiiiiicitiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiic=ii Miiiic=]iiiiiiiiiiitc3tiuiiiiiiiiC3iiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiic=iiiiiiiiiiiiic=]iiiiiiiiiiiir3iiiiiiiiii' 




Panhellenic Council Grows; 
Plans Active Greek Year 


The Panhellenic Council at tht 
University of Massachusetts was 
enlarged this year by four repre- 
sentatives from the two new sor- 
orities, lota (lamina L'psilon 
and Sigma Sigma Sigma have 
plunged into the Centennial year. 

At Pan-hel the sororities meet 
on common ground to diacuat, 
define, and extend the Greeks' 
part in campus life. The 
Council has put into action sev- 
eral activities planned at the 
dose of last year. 

To raise money for its schol- 
arships given i»t Honors Convo- 
cation, the Council will sponsor 
its traditional mum sale at 
Homecoming, Each Rower will 
bear the traditional school-color 
ribbons, and will add one doll a I 

to the scholarship fund. 

Working m conjunction with 
the I.F.C., Panhellenic will spon- 

a carnival for its part in the 
week long project of many cam 
pus organizations to commemo- 
rate the founding of the United 
Nations. Each sorority will set 
up a which will bear the 

theme of a member nation of the 
I". N., and each booth will run -i 




Th. first chapter, Psi, 

Nut Fraternity ('hi 

On i ga * - founded on k\ 
18U5 at the I I • • rsity of 
Arkansas Fayetteville. 1 

Beta here at the University was 
f tunded in 1040, having be- n 
Lambda Delta Mu since 1990. T > 

•mmemorute our national found- 
ng, 79 "1 Chi Omegas all o\ 
ountry wear the colors — 
and itraw — on October 

S ,i i \pi ■'-.] .*.. "in appreciati 
'" Chi Omega*! founding and as 

I 'he 

human struggle for I nlighten- 

tit", a Greek amphitheater was 

th* I i ii ei - •* Ar- 

tmegu a*as organised as 

game of skill to be played by 

those atttending the carnival. 
The campus is invited to partici- 
pate by playing- games and help- 
ing to raise money for the Pilot 
Farm and School Project in 

This carnival is to be held on 
Friday, October L'<ith simultane- 
ously with the rally dance. If the 

weather is fair, tin- affair will 
take place outside of the Student 

Union. Because of the purpose 
of this project and its very 
nature, the sororities have 
agreed to display no sigr.s or 
insignia Of their house. This 
undertaking is the first of tins 
type and will undoubtedly set a 
precedent for future philanthro- 
pic work through the unity of 
Specific plans for Freshman 

Rush have been undei discussion 
since last year. First semester 
rush will begin immediately 
after Thanksgiving vacation and 
will last for a week. Round 

Robins will provide a brief 

chance for freshmen to ex- 
perience the flavor of sorority 


Marie .Makinen, Pi Beta Phi, to 
Bob Segerstea, Mates College. 

Marcia Trimble, Pi Beta Phi, 
to Jetr Kudsk. Theta Chi. 

Joan Shusta, LDP, I i Kenneth 

Mart a I I kk(>. to V 

Block, TC, Valparaiso l'm\ , 

Ir diana. Porter, SK, to Bob Sloane, 

i «'ady, AXO, to B 
K ght, PUT. Corn< 

Mai | w. rd, AXO, t Wa 

Smith, ASP. 

i »•■ Grinuk, Thatcher, to 

Chai > - N>ble. TKF. 

KM. AtiKMKM - 
c,! • • . • Shultis, \\o, 
I. any Whipple, TKK. 
Sue La I ?ro s, AX 1 >, to Ch 

•. PKP. 
Susan Lam pi '?!. Tha'< • . I 
Dextei S . .>. *-2. 
Sandra Ann R Thatch 

truly national. At the time of Kenneth Oullette 

founding. Northern women's f; Patty Lees, Thatcher, Arthur 

tern i ties rejected Southern Kinsman, KS. 
leg. ii and universities. Chi 

ega did not reject am nav * 

of th. country and today thi conventions for the ppi 

Dorm News 


Mary Lyon House recently held 
its elections for this year. Lois 
Myers was elected dorm treasurer 

and corridor treasurers were 

chosen on each flour. Peth Peter- 
son and Jane Bemis were elected 
for Inter dorm Council. Linda 
Carlson was chosen as Collegian 

Elaine Rosoff, elected dorm so- 
cial chairman, has already started 
plans for this year's social activ- 
ities with promises of a party for 

Homecoming-float workers. Her 

Committee Of corridor represen- 
tatives includes: Linda Lape/.a, 
Deedee Bolton, Susie Callahan. 

Peggy McDonald, Eileen Bois- 

jolie, Joan Ramni, and Emily 

Mary Lyoo is also pleased to* 
nave among its girls Rebecca 
Bartneas from Albuquerque, N< 
Mexico, ft an < 

-t udent from i he Unive 
New Mexico Margaret Plsk 

from Mary Lyon, has gone t i 
U. of New Mexico for this at 
i\>l Pacquette was , u 

nominee for Homecoming Queen 


The s< • girls of Thatcher 

world like to thank Mi v. Ogietn 

f ... i 

"•' - i nonor 

The seniors new to 1" lateher U 
year were sb . to nu Ct their f. 
low classmat 

That -her- -mmittee has 

pianne | , ipsghettJ supper for 

al1 ' ' ■ !. It will 

held on ■ T. : • 

price •"><>< . 
Our ap 

the r< 
in their i 
on Friday night 
Thu: ihei 'n ol for the com- 

:t v . ~ 

Chairman; Joanne Murph 
\\ A. A. Repn tentative; J. 

Young, Treasurer: J; : x ,. [. 
and K •• \1 . . 

' "unci, : : an( | 

French. Freshmai S si 
I tirmah. 
Thank J M , \\ .. ■ 

«" Chs You did a fine 


'gratulations to Carol Ann 
"II who as a 

lliat f'<r 11 ming Queen. 


are i.'_' chapters, Fundamei 

of Chi Omega renter around 

Throughout the • ■ f its 

•\ • Chi <> n ». | 

It w.i- • • .,,-_ 

a service* as a 

definite policy, the fti iter* 

nity to organ tain an 

good fellowship and the first t-> 
^iw a gift such as the G 

The i . cord 
quality of Cb 

- and in the 

at ••.. of m r >mp ishment - f . ■• nd- 

nhip, foresight, and ini ty. 

Kappa Alpha Theta, founded 

in 1870, U 
i. ttej 

Ph; /.-.,. 

.•an *h. ( 

f I . 

oldest wom. 

rnity. In IfM 
1 Mass -■ 

•.i dopted thi Ii 



■its Tuih'-.'/nm 
Winner D«;t 
Cannot Film 
Festival 1M2 

W of 4 Intiah 

■ >>r *a « 

H^ or 

Won thro Fn - Curtain 8 00 
S«» & Son — Cont. from 600 


delay in replacement in case of loss or 


our Lab) 


Optician — Hearing Aids 

56 Main Street AMHERST - AL 3-7002 

Better late than never, we 
would like to thank the Lambda 
Chi's for a marvelous exchange 

Lust week, the sisters enjoyed 
entertaining the Deans of Wo- 
men, Miss Curtis and Mrs. 
G ion, at dinner. 

There has been a new and 
welcome addition to our house — 
"a bicycle built for two." Need- 
less to say, it's a very popular 
vehicle, so you can plan on seeing 
it often around campus. You can 
be equally certain that the two 
giggling riders will be Alpha 


The sisters of Iota Gamma 

Cpsilon would like to thank the 

brothers of Phi Mu Delta for a:i 

•njoyable exchange supper last 


Also, we wish to remind the 
Phi Mu Kockettes of the I.O.I', 
from l.G.U. 


First of all, a warm "welcome 
back" to all of the sisters at 
Kappa and best wishes for the 
coming year. 

We are all getting very excited 

about our new house. The archi- 
tects, .Mi. and Mrs. Schmidt, 
• on campus last Wednesday. 
\t>. seeing the plans and pic- 
tures, we are anxiously looki.ig 
forward to living In the house 
si year. 

A sincere thanks is extended 
to the brothers of Phi Sigma 
Kappa for the g r e at exchange 
supper they had for US on Sep- 
tember 26th. We are looking foi- 
ws d to the exchanges with 
Alpha Epeilon Pi and Chi Omega 
this week. 

T!.. list t Kappa are van 
proud of Carol V who has 

been recent ted as one of 

the Home Coming Queen final- 
ists, ami also of Anne Richards 
tpped f i Kevelers. 


La mbda Phi is proud to an- 

'he election of two Of 

. Betsy Walker and 
Marilyn Whitney, both elass of 
Phi Kappa Phi. 
The staters are happy to have 
Mai j Agi es Pelt • 2. back in . 

H CUM a! ' BA4 Spent a week 

in < • ' > I 'ickn i Hospital 
following an appendectomy S! 
letut m d just in time to shai < ■ 
most enjoyable exchange supper 
with 9 \ l We would like to ex- 
tend OUT thanks to all the 

brothers for a most pleasant 

Mrs. John Fenton, and Miss 
Mary Kay Heath (Lambda Phi, 
*<)2) are our new advisors for 
the year. 

We extend our congratulations 
to Sandra Max '64, on her intia 
tion. Welcome Sandi! 


The Pi Phi's welcomed twelve 
new sisters initiated on Sunday, 
September oO. The initiates are: 
Lucille Francescom, Patricia 
Hall, Gail Benvie, Patricia Gully, 
Meredith Halstead, Sharon 
Hanahan, Diana Mick, Gretchen 
N'elson, Kathleen Osterberg, 
Judy Seddon, Patricia Simmons, 
and Donna Titus. 

At the beginning of the year, 
the Pi Phi's welcomed their new 
housemother, Mrs. Hugh Cheyne. 
The sisters hope that she will be 
vary happy with us. A welcom- 
ing tea is being held Sunday for 
her at the chapter house. 

The Pi Phi's are also delighted 
with the new living room which 
was completely redecorated dur- 
ing the summer. 

The is are all very busy 

with plans for the Float Parade 
ami the IFC-PanHel Carnival, 
and they are looking forward to 
a wonderful year. 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa 
want to thank Zeta Xu for the 
Wonderful exchange supper. We 
really had a great time. 

Congratulations go to SK's 
three Phi Kappa Phi's, Rose 
Mary Kirchner, Marie Mortimer 
ami Carol Tarr. 

Sigma Kappa is very proud of 
Joan Wi who is the new 

Soroi .ty Senal I .i:.u Wendy Hall 

M Oat ■. from 

Lea is. 
Congratulations also go to 

Barbara Cushin^ who was 
elected chairman of the Student 
I nion Govei ning Board. 

Flame Carlson and Hose Mary 
Kirchner have been elected by 
the Piog! am Council of the Stu- 
dent Union to attend the New 
England Conference of Student 
I'nions at the In. . of 

Maine this weekend. Congratula- 
tion- ! 


Fraternity, sorority, and dorrs 

W§ Should be left in the box for 

Sand: Giordano in the Collegia* 
office on Wednesday by noon. 

Material should typed. 

double space,), at N or 60. 


Keep the oil in the can. In your hair, use Vitalis with V-7», the 
greaseless grooming discovery. Fights embarrassing dandruff, 
prevents dryness -keeps your hair neat all day without g rease 


Fusia's Line-up Changes Will 
Aid UMass In Bucknell Battle 


The University of Massachu- 
setts, smarting from its 27-3 
loss to Dartmouth College last 
Ssturday, will attempt to get 
back on the winning path this 
weekend when it meets Bucknell 
University of Lewisburg, Pa. 
This meeting will be the first in 
the history of both schools. 

For the third week in a row 
the Redmen will have to face a 
team that is considered to be a 
strong contender in its respec- 
tive league. In its season opener 
UMass disposed of Maine, a team 
rated at the time as a contender 
for YanCon honors, and in Dart- 
mouth last week, the Redmen 
were facing a top Ivy League 
foe. Tomorrow's UMass opponent 
is picked for honors in the Mid- 
dle Atlantic Conference. 

The Bucknell squad, known to 
its followers as the "Bisons," 
comes into tomorrow's contest 
boasting a slate of 2 wins and 
no losses. The Bisons' own vic- 
tories were over Gettysburg (21- 
0) and over Temple (15-14). In 
both games they had to come 
from behind in the second half 
to score the winning points. In 
fact, Gettysburg at one time dur- 
ing the game led 21-0. 

Both Coach Vic Fusia of Mas- 
sachusetts and Coach Bob Odell 
of Bucknell will assign starting 
chores to three sophomores. 
UMass will have Jerry Whelchel 
calling signals. Peter Pietz will 
be at guard once again and John 
Hudson will be rewarded for his 
fine play against Dartmouth by 
being given the nod at end. 
Bucknell's three first year men 
are Bob Brown at tackle, Hal 
Riley at halfback and Bob Haer- 
ing, defensive specialist at full- 

Bucknell has a fine quarterback 
in Senior Ron Giordano, In two 
games Ron has tossed 32 passes 
and has completed 21 for 305 
yards and two touchdowns. How- 
ever in the running department 

Tackle Bob Burke and Guard John Kozaka have recovered from 
their early season injuries and will join the rest of the Redmen 
forward wall tomorrow as UMass clashes with Bucknell. 

Giordano doesn't fare as well. In 
15 carries he has a total of minus 
14 yards in net rushing. 

UMass's brilliant soph quarter- 
back Jerry Whelchel goes into 
tomorrow's contest with a fine 
overall offensive record. He has 
completed 9 for 19 in the air and 
has gained 41 yards on the 

For the Redmen, this has been 
a week of rugged practice ses- 
sions and drills. Disappointed at 
his team's showing against Dart- 
mouth last week, Fusia has been 
stressing blocking: and tackling 
in this week's workouts. He 
wants to see a more improved 
team effort on both offense and 
defense on the field against the 
Bisons. The rugged play in the 
Dartmouth contest did not hurt 
the physical condition of the UM 
eleven. Jack Kozaka, Matt Col- 
lins, and Bob Burke all got into 
action this past week after be- 
ing sidelined for the first two 
games. Their return to the Red- 
men line in improved condition 
should strengthen the forward 

The UMass offense has Fusia 
somewhat apprehensive. Against 
Dartmouth it was thwarted time 

and time again by the fast-mov- 
ing Big Green line. Declared 
Fusia, "We've got to straighten 
out our line play and blocking 
on offense or we're going to be in 
trouble against Bucknell and 
Connecticut the next two weeks." 
Halfback Sam Lussier, held to 
only 16 yards last week in 6 
carries, also drew comment from 
the Redmen coach. "Sam Lussier 
didn't play his usual game at 
Dartmouth and if he is not back 
to his normal running habits 
Saturday we could be in trouble." 
The performance of Phil DeRose 
last week, 18 yards in two car- 
ries, and the punt returns of 
Ken Kezer could possibly mean 
added duties for these two in 
the UMass backfieid. 

The average weight in the 
starting backfields for both 
teams is just under 180 pounds. 
But up front the Redmen go 206 
from end to end compared to 
Bucknell's average of about 200 

Bucknell, incidentally, goes 
into tomorrow's encounter behind 
Delaware in the polling for the 
Lambert Cup, symbolic of su- 
premacy in small college football 
in the East. 

Ho dripping, no fp/// 

HEW! PRO-e^ 

f!Hf I BEfr *£ r/?/ ° * /, 

Old Spiee Pro-Ei ectric c °^ t "O^ 

skin areas from rat 0f ***•«* ' *\ r 
your beard for the c/e S» ** /> %** / 
most comfort, „£>•«. ^ 0/> "' 

T H4r 

LiV Redmen Counting 
On What 9 s Up Front 

by ALAN J. RICE '66 

The varsity football season 
reaches the three week mark to- 
morrow, but working equally as 
hard is the freshman squad un- 
der the direction of Fred Glatz 
in preparation for the season 
opener against the Manlius School 
on October 13. 

This year's squad has a 
heavier line than the varsity and 
is potentially the best Massachu- 
setts freshman team in a long 
time, but Coach Glatz and his 
staff have an extreme handicap 
which will greatly affect the per- 
formance of the team. Because 
of the full academic schedules of 
all the freshmen, practice ses- 
sions are limited to only three a 
week of which many of the team 
are able to attend only one or 
two since the workouts run from 
3:30 to 6:00. In addition Glatz 
has very little time to spend with 
his boys since his duties as var- 
sity end coach and scout are time 

The men most responsible foi 
the training of the team are 
Donald Johnson, physical educa- 
tion instructor in the Amherst 
School Dept. and last year's frosh 
coach, and three members of last 
year's varsity who are complet- 
ing work toward their degrees, 
Dave Harrington, Jim Hickman, 
and Mike Salem. They have a 
squad of 59 boys remaining from 
the 78 who started in practice 
three weeks ago with which to 
equal or improve last year's 3-2 
record. The Redmen Papooses 
downed Springfield, Boston Uni- 
versity, and New Hampshire and 
lost to Connecticut and Brewster 
Prep. This season Manlius and 
Holy Cross replace B.U. and 
Springfield on the slate. 

As previously mentioned the 
average weight of the forward 
wall is heavier than that of the 
varsity, and two of the key men 
up front were on the Brewster 
squad that tromped the Redmen 
last year. Left end Milt Moran 
tips the scales at 230 and his 
teammate of last year, Bob Meers, 
will hold down the other end spot 

at a weight of 200 even. Tackles 
Jim Pfersich and Fred Hupprich 
are also bruisers, both guards 
registering over 190. Rod Brooks, 
captain of Ayer High last year 
and the most outstanding line- 
man in the Lawrence-Lowell All- 
Star game, and John Frangipane 
are the leading candidates for 
that position right now. The 
leading center candidates are Jim 
Kuczynski and Ed Toner. 

The backfieid shapes up as 
having Bob Taylor at quarter- 
back, Dave Kelley at fullback, 
and Bob Hillson and Don Eaton 
at the half slots. Taylor was an 
All-Scholastic pitcher for East- 
ern Mass. Class A champs at 
Somerville High and he also 
hurled for the Somerville Legion 
team which represented Mass. in 
the regional playoffs. Kelley is 
the son of Alva Kelley, former 
head football coach at Colgate 
University. Another candidate 
for quarterback is Rich Cain who 
led the state in TD passes thrown 
last fall. Steve Terbovich, Bob 
Carney, Dave Valeri, Bob Ellis, 
Sarunas Garsys, Ed Cody, Dave 
Coma, and Lou Zangrilli are also 
backfieid members. 


Crepe Paper 


Poster Board 

Construction Paper 

A. J. Hastings 


So. PUaunt St. — Amhtrtt 



Three of the five intramural 
leagues got underway Tuesday 
night with Baker playing Van 
Meter and Brett vs. Hills South, 
in class "A"; Butterfield vs. 
Greenough in class "B"; and 
Gorman B vs. Middlesex, in the 
mixed league. 

James Koldis scored Baker's 
only touchdown, while Tom Mc- 
Mahon tallied with a safety for 
Van Meter, as Baker defeated 
Van Meter, 6-2. 

Gorman B, Greenough, and 
Brett each held their opponents 
scoreless, as three shutouts were 
registered. Gorman B racked up 
15 points over Middlesex, with 
Bom Umbra catching a pass and 
returning an interception for 
touchdowns. A safety and an 
extra point on a flat pass to 
Lewis accounted for the other 
three Gorman "B" points. 

Ed Driscoll had a good night 
for Greenough, scoring fourteen 
points on two T.D.'s and two ex- 
tra points, while Richard Ren- 
ner and Tom Ryan each scored 
touchdowns to make the final 
score, Greenough 26 Butterfield 

The men from Brett easily 
handled a strong-running Hills 
South team, 24-0. Steve Harring- 
ton accounted for all the points 
by running for a touchdown and 
passing for three others to Al 
Campbell, James Goodwin, and 
Roy Papalia. 


Featuring the 


FRIDAY, OCT. 5 — 8:00 PJ4. 

Women's Phys. Ed. Bldg. 50* 

Sponsored by the Recreation Club 


Redmen Booters To Take 
Field Against Williams Sat. 


Tomorrow the UMass Varsity 
Soccer team travels to Williams- 
town to take on the New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Soccer 
League champions. Last year 
Williams defeated UMass 6 to 0, 
and with eighteen lettermen on 
the Wil'iams squad, it appears as 
if the Redmen have their work 
cut out for them. 

Williams has back intact a fine 

halfback line of captain John 
O'Donnell, Bob Watkins, and 
John Hohly along with a good, 
experienced goalie, Gordie Pricl. 
ett. Last year Williams only al- 
lowed a total of six goals to the 

Another asset to Williams 
chances for a good season this 
year will be Coach Clarence 
Chaffee who will be coaching his 
fourteenth Williams varsity 

Vermont Faces Maine; 
UNH vs. R.I. Tomorrow 

Two games are scheduled in 
Yankee Conference activity this 
Saturday with the University of 
Vermont, playing its first season 
as a full-time participant in 
football, making its debut as it 
entertains the University of 
Maine at Burlington. 

Previously, the Catamounts 
limited their conference partici- 
pation to games with Maine and 
Rhode Island but this year have 
added New Hampshire and Mas- 
sachusetts. Conference rules re- 
quire that a team play four con- 
ference opponents to be eligible 
for the Bean Pot, symbolic of the 
YanCon title. 

It is not expected, however, 
that the Vermonters will be a 
serious threat to the crown this 
year but, cast in the spoilers' 
role, could go a long way toward 
determining the eventual winner. 

In other conference action, the 
University of New Hampshire 
Wildcats, always a threat under 
Coach Clarence "Chief" Boston, 
also will embark on their con- 
ference commitments when they 

meet the Rams of Rhode Island 

at Durham. 

The two cofavorities for the 
crown will be up against strong 

Open only to students of 

University of Massachusetts 

Vt» (Closes October 10th) 

Football Contest # 1 

First Prize... $ 100°° 

Second Prize .. . $ 2552 

Ten 3rd Prizes... $ 10^ c „ 


Four contests in all . . . New contest every two 
weeks . . . exclusively for the students on this 
campus! You'll find complete rules printed on 
Official Football Contest Entry Blanks. 

Ballot Boxes and Entry Blanks art located at: 



Not too Strong . . . Not too Light . . . 


got the Taste 
that's ri ohtl 




in new 



Claus arrives 

The Specialty Gift 
and Card Shop 

98 North Pleasant Street 

Beautiful Selection 

Fall Costume 

$1.00 & Up 


squad. A 1924 graduate of Brown 
University, where he lettered in 
football, basketball, and tennis, 
he rame to William* in 1937 and 
has been coaching teams in three 
sports since that year except for 
duty in World War Two. In 
1959, his soccer, squash, and ten- 
nis teams made an unprecedented 
sweep of Little Three titles. 
About this year Coach Chaffee 
says, M Barrillg injuries, Williams 
will have a good season: the boys 
are good soccer players; they 
have excellent spirit; and they 
are eager." 

However, Williams will still 
have to beat t T Mass Saturday. 
In four scrimmages Coach Briggs 
has seen that the squad's depth 
has improved over (hat of last 
year's. Bob Chenery, at center 
forward, and Astaldi at left out- 
side, will both be men to watch. 
Also a strong possibility will be 
Phillips at goalie. Therefore, 
I Mass could very well have a 
soccer squad that shows a 
marked improvement over last 
year. The spirit of the team is 
better and with the newly ac- 
quired depth Williams will have 
to play hard to defeat the Red- 
men booters. 

The fiist home contest for the 
varsity squad will be this coming 
Wednesday, October 10 when 
UMass plays host to Trinity Col- 
lege. Game time is 3:00. 

Sorority Profiles . . . 

(Continued from page 5) 
charity. Each year thousands of 
children and adults are helped 
through speech therapy. Aside 
from the national philanthropy, 
Gamma Eta also aids the Nava- 
ho Indians. Funds are raised 
through various activities such 
as the annual slave auction. Here 
pledges are "sold" to the highest 
bidder for such tasks as car 
washing and waitressing. 

Like the other Greeks on cam- 
pus, each Christmas a party is 
given with a fraternity for the 
underprivileged children in the 
vicinity. Santa 


Harriers Vie 
With Maine, 

by JAMES RYAN '65 

Coach Bill Foot rick's cross 
country team will journey to 
Orono, Maine tomorrow for a 
tri-meet with Maine and North- 
eastern. This will be the first 
inter-conference meet of the sea- 
son for both Maine and UMass, 
and will probably be one of the 
toughest for both schools. The 
independent, Northeastern, ap- 
pears to be outclassed by the two 
YanCon schools, and last Satur- 
day was beaten by UNH 21-35. 

Coach Ed Styrna of Maine, al- 
ways optimistic, feels that his 
19C2 team could be one of his 
best. He announced that his var- 
sity unit, which last year lost 
: to the Redmen 29-37 in the same 
tri-meet, should be as strong as 
or stronger than last year's 

The Redmen, after an opening 
win against Coast Guard last 
Saturday, realize this meet will 
be tough, and are up for it. Mak- 
ing the trip to Orono will be 
all the men who placed in this 
meet last year plus some out- 

inding sophomores, led by Tom 
Panke. The veterans are led by 
Bob Brouillet, winner of last 
year's meet as a sophomore. 
Coach Footrick, with high hopes 
for another winning season, has 
had the boys running all week 
on a flat course, similar to 
Maine's Although senior Bob 
Avery is out of action with bad 
legs, the team looks strong, and 
the meet should be very close. 

with gifts for the children made 
and contributed by the sisters 
and fraternity brothers. 

Theta's aim is for high ideals 
in all endeavor?, and sister* are 
encouraged to use their abilities 
to capacity. Scholarships and 
loans are available to outstand- 
ing sisters. Campus activities 
play an integral part in the life 
of every sister. 


Lambda Delta Phi was founded 
in June, 1961, at the University 
of Massachusetts. Of the four 
charter chapters, Phi Delta Nu, a 
local on this campus for twelve 
years, was host to the conven- 
tion and is now Alpha Chapter. 
Beta is at the Univ. of Rhode Is- 
land, Gamma at the Univ. of 
Minnesota, and Delta is at Bos- 
ton Univ. 

The initial national meeting 
grew out of the desire of the 
sisters of Phi Delta Nu to join 
with other college women who 
shared their belief in the intrin- 
sic worth of the individual. Thus 
the five aims, as stated in the na- 
tional constitution, are: 1. To 
provide an opportunity for wom- 
en of all races, religions, and 
cultural backgrounds to live, 
work, and maintain social rela- 
( Continued mi tmoe s > 

CLASS of 1964 
Mens School Rings 


Weight: 10K Yellow Gold 

10 Penny Wt. $28.00 $2.80 tax - $30.80 
12 "' " $32.00 $3.20 tax - $35.20 
15 " " $36.00 $3.60 tax = $39.60 

Any Choice of Stone for Same Price 



by JOHN CARR '64 

Four games were played in the 
I.F.C. Wednesday night. Seven 
o'clock competition saw BKP 
battling TC while LCA faced 
ATG. At eight o'clock, unde- 
feated PMD and SPE took on 
AEPi and PSK respectively. 

Last year's fraternity cham- 
pions, TC, appear headed for the 
top of the league as they 
squeaked out a narrow 12-6 vic- 
tory over a strong BKP team. 
The red shirts of TC crossed the 
goal line first when Jeff Wheeler 
snared a Dick Farrell pass early 
in the contest. BKP came right 
back as Tom Astaldi intercepted 
a pass and returned it forty 
yards for a touchdown. The 
score stood knotted at 0-6 until 
Farrell, fading back almost to 
his own end zone, spotted 
Wheeler and hit him with a forty 
yard aerial for the final six 
points of game. 

LCA rolled ftp the biggest 
score of the season, upending 
ATG 40-6. Don Mooie totalled 
nineteen points, with three touch- 
downs and an extra point. 
Charlie Lapier was close behind 
Moore with thirteen points; 
Steve Shea ran the offense well 
at quarterback. 

Art Doherty scored three 
touchdowns in the second round 
of games to help lead SPE to a 
21-6 victory over PSK. Chick 
Mitchell made one of the longest 
runs of the year as he grabbed 
off a desperation toss by the 
quarterages; %m4 scampered fifty 
yards for the lone PSK score. 
With the exception of this one 
penetration, tha defense of SPE 
was great. 

PMD remained in the ranks 
of the unbeaten by turning back 
AEPi 12-0. PMD, witth Fletcher 
and Covaiucci leading the charge, 
gained repeatedly around the 
ends. After a scoreless first half, 
Ed Durfer and Bob Fletcher 
scored touchdowns on passes 
from Pat Dahf-r. Pi looked good 
in a losing cause, but they just 
couldn't get their offense going 
asrainst PMD's big line. 

Start Training Now! 


I WHEN? Oct. 13 

12:00 Noon 

• WHO? Non-Track 

Male Students 

• WHERE? Start-Finish 

Stucent Union 



• Sign up with Bob Avery 
116 Mills 

Before Oct. 8 


Wool Pop-Overs 

Wool Jack-Shirts 

Sut4t Jackets 

Warm Parkas 

Sin Jackets 

Pen41#ton Shirts 


Asnbtrst, Mass 

Serving Amherst Men 4 Boy» 

Far 75 Year* 





There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. Ev- 
eryone invited. Refreshments 
will be served. 


There will be a meeting on 
Sun., Oct. 7, at 6 p.m. in the 
Memorial room of Mem Hall. 
There will be a speaker on the 
A. A. Transportation from 
'•768" will leave at 5:45 p.m. 
Refreshments will be served. 
All those interested are invited 
to attend. 


The Flying Club Aircraft will 
be available for flying begin- 
ning on Sat., Oct. (>. For in- 
formation on joining or Hying, 
contact Tom Dodge at JU 4- 
4516 or Joe Daly, 320 Mills. 
Only paid members will be al- 
lowed to fly. 


Yom Kippur services will lie 
held on Sun., Oct. 7 at 6:80 
p.m. in Bart!«tt Auditorium 
and at 9:30 a.m. on Men., Oct. 
8, in the Council Chambers of 
the S.U. The Hillel Founda- 
tion will have a cantor for 
these services. There will be 
Friday evening services on Fri.. 
Oct. 5. at 7 p.m. in the Wor- 
cester room of the S.U. An 
Oneg Shabbat will follow th<- 


There will be a meeting on 
Fri., Oct. ">. at 8 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 

There will be a hayride and 
square dance held on Sat., Oct. 
6. meeting at Arnold Dorm at 
5:45 p.m. In case of rain the 
Mjuuit- iiiino - win be heal at 
8 p.m. at Bowditeh Lodge. Cost 
will be £."."•. 


There will b t a meeting on 
Tues.. <>.•:. :». at 6 p.m. in the 
S.U.. for all those interested 

Meredith . . . 

(Continm d t ron\ pnge l ) 
ing "Meredith armbands". How- 
ever, said Conroy, this action WM 
a "flop"', and m discontinued 

after a few days. 

According to a contact with 
the "Missis>ippiafi", newspaper 
of the University of Mississippi, 

a faculty member there whose 
name was not disclosed, said, 
"possibly about !»0';" ,,f the 
'Ole Mis.-" faculty w. re "in 
favor of Meredith's caS4 





8-12 p.m. 

and His Orchestra 


in the Lake George trip. Fresh- 
man girls interested please 
come for the first hour. 


The first meeting will be held 
on Sun., Oct. 7, at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Hampden room of the 
S.U. Everyone interested in the 
folk medium is urged to at- 
tend. An open hoot will follow. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 9, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. All 
those interested are cordially 


There will be a business meet- 
ing on Mon., Oct. 8, at 6:30 
p.m. in the Nantucket Room of 
the S.U. 


Harold W. Watts, director of 
the University program office, has 
announced that the projriam of- 
fice of the Student Activities is 
in the process of building work- 
ing files that can be used by 
student committees. 

It is suggested by him that 
all special and ad hoc commit- 
tees turn over their working files 
and materials, at the termina- 
tion of their committee assign- 
ments, to the University Pro- 
gram Office in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office of the Student 
Union in order that this infor- 
mation may continue to be avail 
able to all members of the Uni- 

This would not, of course, ap- 
ply to confidential or personal 

"Cooperation will be of ines- 
timable value to future classes 
of the University who frequent- 
ly unnecessarily have to start 
Iron scratch," said Watts. 


Tickets for the upcoming pre- 
sentation of I>ylan Thnnias' "Un- 
der Milkwood" will be given out 
Friday. Monday and Tuesday, 
October •"», 8, and 9 from 10 a.m. 
to noon and from 2 to 4 p.m. in 
the ticket booth of the S.U. lob- 

Club Urges 

"The International Club needs 
American students," said Marc 
Cheren, spokesman for the Club. 

"The opportunity to help 
orientate UMass foreign stu- 
dents, undergraduate and grad- 
uate, is compounded with the 
privilege of a cultural exchange 
among people from different na- 
tions, with different customs," he 

In a statement urging Amer- 
icans to join the organization, 
Cheren announced that the ini- 
tial meeting of the International 
Club will be held tonight at 8 
p.m. in the Council Chambers 
of the S.U. 



Tkc University of Masxnchu- 
**tts: A History of Om' Hundred 
Vans, a 250 page centennial his- 
tory of UMass written by Pro- 
fessor Harold W. Cary of the 
History Department, will be 
available on campus shortly be- 
fore the Thanksgiving recess. 
Students holding paid book or- 
ders will receive their copies at 
this time. 


Nomination papers for Fresh- 
man class officers are now avail- 
able in the R.S.O. office. They are 
to be completed and returned to 
the R / S.O. office by October 8 at 
4 p.m. 

Students are reminded of the 
hours during which the Infirmary 
Outpatient Department is open: 
Week-days 8 a.m. to n p.m. 
Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon 
Care at other times is available 
for emergencies only. V'isiting 
hours are from 7 to 8 p.m. daily. 

The UMssi Christian Associa- 
tion wiii show a fuli length mov- 
ie Friday evening at 7:30 p.m. in 
Bartlett Auditorium. There will 
a ten minute (UactMMUMl foliowing 
the showing of On the Water- 
front with Mar!on Brando. 

All people interested in work- 
ing on letl for "Guys and Dolls" 
are asked to meet in Bowker Au- 
ditorium this Saturday at I p.m. 

The Library has announced 
that there are no longer any 
job positions to be filled bv stu- 

Entered *■ second claaa matter at the poat offiee at Amherst. Mast. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879, •■ amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 

Subscription price |4.M per year: $2.50 per semo«ter 
Off>»: Student T'r.ion. Vniv. of Mn«s.. Amherst. Mass. 
Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Pre« 
Dendline : Sun.. Tues.. Th'ir« —4:00 r..m 


st the 

Saladin Coffee House 


SATURDAY, OCT. 6, 1962 
Two Shows— 9:00 p.m. and 11:00 p.m. 

Cover 50C per person 

Photo by Jon Fife 
Pictured here are members of Hamlin's delegation to the Inter- 
dorm Sing held Tuesday evening in the W.P.E. Winners were 
Hamlin, first; Johnson, second; and Brooks, third. Judges for the 
event were Esther Wallace of the Physical Education Dept. and 
two members of the Music Dept. Judging was 50 percent partici- 
pation. 25 perecnt originality and 25 percent presentation. 


Meeting of Phi Eta Sigma- 
sponsored help sessions in Eng- 
lish I will not meet on Friday- 
nights, the time previously an- 
nounced. A new time and lo- 
cation for the meetings will be 
announced soon. 


There will be a general meet- 
ing of all WML'A staff mem- 
bers on Wed., Oct. 10, at 8 p.m. 
at the studios. Attendance by 
all members is expected. 

All students who missed the 
the Education 9 and Educa- 
tion 39 orientation sessions may- 
attend a make-up session on 
Tues., Oct. 9 at 11 a.m. in 
Mark Meadows Auditorium. 

Nomination papers for Fresh- 
man class officers are now 
available in the RSO office. 
They are to be completed and 
returned to the RSO office by 
Oct. 8 at 4 p.m. 

Lost & Found 

LOST: A Red Astronomy note- 
book was taken from the book 
rack near the bookstore on Mon- 
day morning. Please return to 
A. Kozukonis, Sijrma Alpha Ep- 

LOST: A 19fi2 Roger's High 
School (Newport, R.I.) class 
ring was lost on Tuesday, Oct. 
2, somewhere on campus. Re- 
ward offered. Please contact 
Ronald Dowdy. 430 Van Meter. 

LOST: A 1962 West Spring- 
field H.S. Class ring was lost 

Sorority Profiles . . . 

(Continued frotn page 7) 
tions on an equal level. 2. To en- 
courage unity without the loss 
of individuality. 3. To encour- 
age a high degree of moral and 
personal integrity. 4. To strive 
for intellectual and cultural 
growth. 5. To promote these our 
goals beyond the confines of our 
individual groups. 

The name of the sisterhood 
was selected to represent the 
ideal of "Living Democracy 
through Friendship." The soro- 
rity colors are aquamarine and 
gold; the flower is the gold chry- 
santhemum. The sister pin, 
black and gold, was designed in 
the shape of an open door on 
which is a golden star with a 

I pearl at its center. 
At the second national conven- 

I tion, again held on this campus, 
in June, 1962, a crest was de- 

l signed, a pledge manual com- 
piled, and a newsletter estab- 
lished. At this meeting Nancy 
Ohara, a sophomore at Long 
Beach State Teachers College in 
Calif., was pledged by Beta 
Chapter. Nancy is now organiz- 
ing Epsilon Chapter in Long 
Beach, Calif. 

near the Cage sometime during 
the week of Sept. 24. Reward 
offered. Please contact Peter Ga- 
melli, 312 Butterfield. 

FOUND: A pair of gray 
rimmed glasses with an athletic 
safety strap has been found out- 
side Plymouth Dorm. Please con- 
tact the faculty resident, Ply- 
mouth Dorm. 


3000 OPENINGS-Resorf, Farm, Office, Factory, Hospital, 
Construction, Child Care, Camp Counseling, and more 
throughout Europe. Wages from Room and Board to $175 
a month. Complete packages with tours from 6 to 24 days 
-Costing from $150 (not including Trans-Atlantic transpor- 
tation) to $799 (including round trip jet flight). 
• Travel Grants Awarded First 1000 Applicants • 

See your Placement Officer or Student Union Director or send 20 cents 
for complete 20-page Prospectus and Job Application to: 

22 Avenue de la Libert*, Luxembourg City, Grand Ducky of Luxembourg 

The Distinguished 

Centennial Blazer 

Is On Display at 


—First Clothing Store from Your Campus . . . See It Now— 


Centennial Vcar 

Collgg ian 




Redmen Topple Bucknell Bisons In Closing Seconds 

White Presents Paper 
At Lisbon Conference 

A UMass faculty member and 
a nationally-recognized authority 
on blast effects was in Lisbon, 
Portugal, last week to address 
an international engineering 

Dr. Merit P. White, Common- 
wealth head of the civil engi- 
neering department at the Uni- 
versity, presented a paper to his 
colleagues at the conference, 
dealing with the use of compu- 
ters in civil engineering. 

Scheduled for October 1 
through last Friday, the confer- 
ence was held at the Portuguese 
National Civil Engineering Lab- 
oratory in Lisbon. Dr. White's 
paper, '"Response of Stiffened 
Plating to Sudden Uniform 
Pressure," describes research 
done recently at the University. 

Assisting Dr. White with the 
preparation of the paper were 
assistant professor Frederick J. 
Dziaio, assistant professor Den- 
ton B. Harris, Mr. Albert Chen 
and Mr. Winston Yau, all mem- 

bers of the University's civil en- 
gineering staff. 

Dr. White, a native of Whate- 
ly, Mass., has been with the 
University since 11)48. 

He graduated from Dartmouth 
College in 1930, received a civil 
engineering degree the following 
year frum the Thayer School of 
Civil Engineering and was 
awarded his Master's and Ph.D. 
degrees at the California Insti- 
tute of Technology. 

Dr. White has served as a 
bomb-damage analyst for a stra- 
tegic bomb survey m Germany 
following World War II, as an 
observer at Eniwetok Atoll atom- 
bomb tests, as a committee chair- 
man with the Massachusetts civ- 
il defense organization and as 
an official with the American So- 
ciety of Civil Engineers. 

In addition, Dr. White has 
done research at Harvard Uni- 
versity and the California Insti- 
tute of Technology. During 
World War II, he performed 
>sar research at Princeton. 

UMass Campus Goes Wild At Victory; 
300 Brave Rain To Welcome Team Home 

I.F.C. Rushing Convocation 
Acquaints Frosh With Frats 


Special To The Collegian 

UMass quarterback Jerry Whel- 
chel fired a desperation 20-yard 
touchdown pass to halfback 
Loren Flagg with two seconds 
remaining Saturday to pull the 
Redmen from the brink of a 
frustrating defeat to the heights 
of a scintillating, spectacular tri- 
umph over previously undefeated 
Bucknell University, 21-20. 

The actual winning point came 
when senior George Pleau split 
the uprights with a perfect kick 
tii give UMass its second win of 
the season. Previously the Red- 
men had seen a 14-0 had melt 
away as the Bucknell aerial at- 
tack struck for three touchdowns 
in the final 20 minutes. 

But Whelchel's amazing clutch 
pass, as he was being dragged 
to the ground by three Bucknc!! 
linemen, found Flagg all alone 
in the left corner of the end zone 
and l.Mass had one of its great- 
est football victories in many 

There wer? ,n:'iy Redmen 
heroes. Flagg, who scored all 
three touchdowns, on passes of 
IS and 20 yards and a blazing 88 
yard kickoff return, was also 
the game's leading rusher with 
50 yards on just five carries plus 
a stellar defensive effort. 

v\ -Lo.-he!, the cool, poised 
quarterback, who completed in 
of 17 passes for 161 yards and 
two tonehdewnt, ran well and 
was strong defensively. Co-capt. 
Paul KajeskJ who caught three 
and was a tower of de- 
fensive strength. Sam Lussier 
caught four passes and inter 
cepted two more. 

(Continued $m pa<j? 5) 


Redmen rooters, their sp.rits undampened by the pouring rain 
gathered m front »f the Men's Physical Educat.on Budding late 
Saturday evening to welcome the victorious Redmen team back to 
campus after a long and tiresome journey from Bucknell. The 
crowd began arriving shortly after eleven anticipating a twelve 
o clock arrival S> the team. Hovmv,, « r „. n lt Has annmitlo . d , h-( 
the Redmen would not be pulling in until about one o'clock part 
of the crowd left, but the remainder (about three hundred people) 
spurred on hv a spirited section of the Redmen Marching Band 

and a usees on the part of Dean Field that he would trv to 

extend women's curfew for the evening, stood in the rain or 
huddled in cars until the team arrived and were given the recep- 
tion they richly deserved. 

Photo !>}i J'>n I 
Freshmen attended the first I.F.C. Rushing Convocation held last 
week in the S.U. Ballroom. Various aspects of the fraternity sys- 
tem were discussed by Deans Field and Hopkins. 


Freshmen had their first op- 
portunity to become acquainted 
with the UMass fraternity sys- 
tem Tuesday evening at the 
I.F.C. Rushing Convocation held 
in the Student Union Ballroom. 

IFC Rushing Chairman, Jim 
Bradley, welcomed the freshmen 

who attended and Introduced 

guest speakers Dean William 
Field and Dean Robert Hopkins, 
the officers of the IFC, and Mr. 
George Rogers, the Fraternity 
Manager. Each fraternity was 
represented by its President and 
IFC Representative. 

Dean Field, in a brief address 
to those present, told of the ad- 
ministration's support of the fra- 
ternity system, and described 
some benefits of the system. He 

said a fraternity ". . . offers ex- 
perience which you can't gel any 
other way." 

Dean Hopkins further I \ 
plained the administration's \ n*w 
toward fraternities. He told those 
present the main reason for at- 
tending the University was to 
obtain an education, and study 
was not to be neglected. Hopkins 
cautioned those present against 
adopting what he termed "SOpho* 
moronic" attitudes. 

After the talks the freshmen 
had the opportunity to ask any 
questions they had concerning 
Greek life which were answered 
by house representatives. Coffee 
and donuts were served, and the 
evening was brought to a close 
with the showing of the IFC 

Dr. Lederle 
To Keynote 

President Lederle will give the 
keynote address at the 86th an- 
nual conference of the Kastern 
College Personnel Oftceri ksao- 

ciation at the Whiteface Inn at 

L.ik.' Placid, New York, on Mon- 

The Conference, held from 

October 7 to 1(». bring! together 

the Placement Directors of the 
New England, New York, and 

NtW Jeney Colleges and Person- 
nel Maaageri from industrial 
concerns. The :>i><) attendees will 
welcomed by Robert J. Mor- 
rissey, Director of Placement & 

Financial Aid Services at the 
University, who is the current 
President of the Association. 

Miss Carolyn Hawes, Place- 
ment Officer for Women at the 
University, will also attend to 
hear the talks and discussions 
concerning placement problems 
<>f today. 

With the theme "Getting to 
the Top", major discussion will 
(Continual SN page J) 

New Dept. 

Dr. William McEwen, new 
d of the Chemistry depart- 
ment, said in an interview re- 
cently that "the undergraduate 
chemistry program at UMass 
compares fax . with that of 

any college or university in the 

United states. 

"Hut," he went on. "the grad- 
uate program needs expansion." 
Dr. McKwen pointed out that 
there are. at present, about 70 
graduate students in chemistry, 

Dr. McEwen comes to UMass 
from the University of Kansas 

where he began as an assistant 
professor of chemistry in i 
Met ween 1982 and l!». r ,7 he served 

as visiting professor of chemistry 
at the University of Illinois. 
Ha received his B.S, and M.S. 

from Columbia University and 
then spent a year in the Army at 
'>ak Ridgt Laboratories in Ten- 

Head Favorably 
Chem. Program 

nessee. After serving his "hitch" 
in the Army, Dr. McEwen re- 
turned to Columbia, where he 
earned his Ph.D. 

Dr. McEwen has a long list of 
achievements to his credit. He 
has published approximately 

research papers m \ jour- 

nals, ',^i+ fo-authored two text- 
and one laboratory manual 
on organic chemistry, and has 
made two speaking tours on be- 
half of the American Chemical 

Dr. McEwen 

Pes< arc!) f , 

sity must 


believes tnat the 
ss at the Univer- 
•mlarged. "This 
" itay sbreasl of 
•■ I niversity'i plani of ex- 
pension and growth/' be said. 
"UMass has great potential, and 
I think that it will soon take its 
place next to the 'giant' state 
universities of the midwest and 
far west." 

New hesd of (he Chemistry Department. Dr. William McEwen. 


Collegian Editorial Page 

"We- ar$ murk beholden to Mhchiatellil&td oi}i$r*, that 


what men do, and not what they ought to do." — Francis Bacon 


A New Unity 

( WtOtn ^y Jo"m 0km FMJ **' I'rtiJtnr oi lt( ibttMNM ci Amrn. 
I hi .-i.*/ Curfcwf.i*'' I -J Mil - M ' f ffti v - ''"" 

This week is National Pickle Week. Well, not really, but there 
IS such a week. You can bet that this week is National Something 
Week, because everybody has one, wants one, or is planning one. In 
one way it's a good thing, because the concentrated campaigns which 
these occasions bring about often serve to remind us how indispens- 
able some of the services we really take for granted arc. 

We in the publishing profession are going to have our day, too. 

Next week, October 14-20, is National Newspaper Week. We have a 

lot of fun with National Weeks. Perhaps this is because there are so 

many of them that we can very easily lose track of just what we are 

honoring. But to every America^ with a public conscience, this week 
should and will have a very deep gad real significance. 

There's a little experiment you might perform sometime if you 
have any doubt at all about the value or nature of the free press in 
our country today. Just once, t|jr p get along without a newspaper. 
The next time you need some inclination about current events or re- 
quire help in understanding some question of importance, try and 
get help without referring to a newspaper or someone who has de- 
rived his information from the press. The point of the experiment will 
take care of itself. 

There are some who will decry writing such as this. They will 
say that we are reenforcing points unnecessarily; that we are stat- 
ing that which is already general knowledge. But there is no reason 
why we can not or should not "toot our own horn" once in a year. 
A quick look at the above cartoon will very quickly serve to justify 
our message. We of the United States Press are not alone in the serv- 
ice of providing information to an eager public, but we are unique 
in the manner in which we do it: and this point can be so easily for- 

The newspapers of the United States hold a sacred trust. We 
who publish in good conscience aye aware of this trust, and once in 
a while we feel the public should fcy made aware of the fact that we 
hold it and are trying to discharge it properly. — Vern Pero 

Chf M<iBBUt\ww\tB (Cflilriitan 

Saturday saw a surge of spirit ( ajj jju<$ as thit 
campus has rarely seen. There were less than ten 
seconds remaining in the UMass-Bucknell game 
with the Redmen behind 20-14. At this point the 
team rallied and scored a touchdown and point af- 
ter to win the game 21-20. In doing so, the team 
showed that they had reached a new peak in school 
spirit — a type of spirit that can overcome any odds 
and defeat any foes. They had done their job and 
it was a job well done! 

Now let's get on to a new kind of spirit, one that 
I as a student was glad to see and proud to take 
part in. It began with a small announcement by the 
WMUA sportscaster that it would be great if the 
students would show their enthusiasm and appreci- 
ation to the Redmen for a job well done by greeting 
them on their return to campus. 

Three students, a cheerleader, Maroon Key, and 
an I.F.C. representative, thought that it was a greai 
idea and decided to get the ball rolling. Almost every 
fraternity, sorority and dormitory was called and 
asked to announce a "Welcome Home" rally at 
11:45. In addition, WMUA was contacted and asked 
to announce that a rally would be held and that the 
cooperation of the student body as a whole was 
needed to make this a success. A poster and gen- 
eral intercom announcement was made at the Stu- 
dent Union. What had started out as a minute sug- 
gestion had now snowballed into a campus-wide 

If the Redmen had arrived back on campus at 
11:45 as originally hoped for, they would have been 
greeted by almost a thousand drenched, but still 
wildly enthusiastic students. Unfortunately, the 
team was delayed and most of the students had to 
return to their respective dorms because of curfew 



Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Neal Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignment! Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make-Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

Sports Editor Jeff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

- " — - ■ ■-■■ -■ ■ i — i ■ ■ » > ■ ■ i — ™ m . ■ — - ■— ■ ■ i ■ - ■ — - 

Entered *s second elaas matter »t the poet ofllee at Amherst. Man. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holidny falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1I7». as amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 

Subscription price 14 00 per year; 12.50 per semester 

Office: Studant Union. Un'v. of Mass.. Amherst, Mass. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press ; Jltercol legists Press 
Deadline: M * uf > • Tues.. Tours. — 400 p. 


pour for 

One enthusiastic student had brought a mega- 
phone to lead the cheering. One well-remembered 
phrase was "The Redmen didn't quit on us with 10 
seconds to go and we're not going to quit on them!'' 

With curfew time less than 10 minutes away, the 
group as a whole made a special petition to an es- 
pecially likeable guy who was there for the same 
reason as the student body. This was a very impor- 
tant moment because on it rested the success or fail- 
ure of the rally. Dean Field's reply to the girls who 
wanted to stay (and also their escorts) was, "I'm 
going to stay until the team gets here, and I'd like 
you to stay with me!" He arranged for the girls to 
sign a list (first time many of them ever made the 
Dean's list) which gave them the extra time to wait 
for our team. 

At 1:30 a physically exhausted team pulled into 
Curry Hicks parking lot where they were greeted 
by an equally exhausted, but still enthusiastic crowd 
of Redmen supporters, and members of the Red- 
men Marching Band. Coach Fusia in his usual, mod- 
est way attributed the victory to the spirit of the 
team and said it was their victory. He and the team 
seemed extremely pleased (and a little shocked) at 
the enthusiasm generated by the victory, and right- 
ly so. 

True spirit and traditions have to have a real 
start somewhere. Saturday night, I believe 'that we 
witnessed the spark of a new era at UMass. The 
Administration, the Greeks, and the Independents 
bonded together in a unified display of school spirit, 
an auspicious beginning for this, our Centennial 
Year. LET'S BEAT UCONN!!! — B.K.P. 


Dear Messrs. Palter and Theroux, Concerning Last Friday's Asterisk: 
Three points of criticism: 

1. You stated that, ". . . laws should not determine the ultimate 
action of men; that this action is to be determined rather by con- 
science." But conscience is learned culture speaking to you. What 
culture is directing the Southern conscience? 

2. At the risk of misinterpreting your parallel of the government 
of Nazi Germany with our own, we ask if you suggest that our laws 
were constructed as arbitrarily as those of Nazi Germany. Were not 
our laws, in fact, based on conscience? 

3. Finally, you suggested that the proper situation would be to 
provide the Negro with economic equality and integration. However, 
it is a known sociological fact that, as the economic status of the min- 
ority group rises, so rises the hostility of the dominant group. In 
view of this, how can the "proper situation" be achieved if the South- 
erners are to be governed only by their own consciences? 

We have two suggestions for this problem: 
1. The Constitutional laws concerning equality can be repealed, 
leaving the situation entirely to the Southern conscience. 

or 2. The Federal Government can cease enforcing laws by threats 
alone. When they start activating their constitutional convictions 
then we shall have at least a beginning. 

Maida Hurwitz '65 Lois Skolnick '65 

Joanne Pariseau '64 Kathy Wessman '65 


What bells are these that so sporadically in the distance, 
ring disruption of my studies — 

Yea, late at night I heard them — once at one a.m. In 
midday too, they tell— a prayer only to be silenced by an 
unseen hand. At ) :00 their mournful knell — of Auld 
Lang Syne — once more disrails my thoughts. 
— What is this new policy on bell ringing? The practice was ap- 
plauded last year at Christmastime, but methinks the praise has gone 
to someone's head — or belfry. In season the evening ringing of the 
bells was enjoyable — I waited outdoors at 5 p.m. to hear it. Then 
they rang for football games; now they ring constantly, or at least 
often and irregularly. 

The newness and pleasure are fading — I say save the bells for 
those special times of year, and save the Lord's Prayer — at Iea3t 
twice stopped in the middle — for more reverent occasions than muddy 
afternoons when we are dashing to our classes. — Axel 

Ed. Note — It has been brought to our attention that the Collegian 
opinion poll concerning the library hours has lacked response because 
of the unavailability of the Collegian box. 

Therefore we suggest that the head counselors of each residence 
place appropriate boxes in conspicuous spots and turn them in at con- 
venient times, in order to receive a proper indication of the student 
response to the question. 



(Please return to the Collegian Mail Box on the Student 
Union Lobby Counter) 

Undergraduate Q Faculty Q 
Administration Q Graduate Student Q 
I favor the reserve desk's being open until midnight Sunday 
through Thursday. Yes Q NoQ 

I favor the library's being open Saturday after 4:30 until 
10:00 p.m. for study hall purposes. Yes H No Q 

I am in favor of the library's being open Sunday- mornings. 

Yes □ No □ 


To the Editor: 

On the evening of September 
26 this campus witnessed what 
has been termed a riot and a 
steam outlet, depending on one's 
viewpoint. Last Tuesday another 
such gathering, sparked by a 
group of innocently singing girls, 
was stopped before it left the 
area of the catalyst, Brooks Dor- 
-mitory. The outcome of the first 
was that eight students were 
"disciplined". Does anyone know 
whether someone was punished 
for Tuesday's action? 

I am not against discipline of 
rioters per se. Everyone knows 
the awful potential in even a 
cheerful bit of horseplay in large 
groups. Witness the snowball 
fight at Yale a few years ago. 
What I do disagree with is the 
method of punishment and the 
manner of choosing the "exam- 
ples" to the rest of us. Inciden- 
tally, what happened to those ex- 
amples? Are they examples if 
no one knows of them? 

The only way to prevent some- 
one from some action is to con- 
vince him that he will be caught 
if he does that action. Early Colo- 
nial paper bills promised death 
to counterfeiters, who freely 
counterfeited the promise too. 
Students who thought of joining 
Tuesday's action had a 1,992 to 
2,000 chance of getting away 
with it (official statistics). 

If the odds of escape were 
substantially slimmer, the pun- 
ishment would not have to be 
nearly as great as presently ef- 
fective. How many people would 
risk starting a riot if they knew 
they would probably be caught 
and given probation? How many 
would trade a second demonstra- 
tion for a forced vacation? Would 

The location of Brooks Dor- 
mitory may not be a wise one, 
surrounded by students of little 
restraint and lots of energy, but 
it could be a good place as well 
as a safe one if each potential 
rioter could plan on probation at 
the end of the evening; it will 
be neither safe nor sane until 
there is no longer the threat of 
riots; until each student can be 
assured of punishment for those 

Jay Warner '64 


Morris To Discuss 
Indonesian Problems 

Dr. Bruce Morris, professor of 
economics at UMass, will talk on 
"The Problems of Indonesia" at a 
program tomorrow evening at 8 
p.m. in the Worcester Room of 
the SU. The talk will be spon- 
sored by the University Eco- 
nomics Association. 

Dr. Morris has recently re- 
turned to this campus after a 

two year absence, teaching at 
the University of Jogjakarta in 
Indonesia. He taught courses in 
labor relations, economic develop- 
ment and statistics there under a 
Ford Foundation project ad- 
ministered through the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Dr. Morris came to UMass in 
1948 from Amherst College. 

On Campus 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Loves of Dobxe Gillis," etc.) 


Now that you have enrolled and paid your fees and bought 
your books and found your way around campus and learned to 
hate your roommate, it is time to turn to the most important 
aspect of college life. I refer, of course, to clothes. 

What does Dame Fashion decree for the coining school year? 
(Incidentally, Dame Fashion is not, as many people believe, a 
fictitious character. She was a real Englishwoman who lived in 
Elizabethan times and, indeed, England is forever in her debt. 
During the invasion of the Spanish Armada, Dame Fashion- 
not yet a Dame but a mere, unlettered country lass named 
Moll Flanders -during the invasion. I say, of the Spanish 
Armada, this dauntless girl stood on the white cliffs of Dover 
and turned the tide of battle by rallying the drooping morale of 
the British fleet with this stirring poem of her own composition: 

Don't he guilt ss, 

Men of Hritmn. 

Siring your rvtln.<ts t 

We ain't quittin'. 

Smash the Spanish, 

Sink their bouts. 

Make 'em vanish, 

Lik< a horse makes oats. 

For (iooii Queen Hess, 

Dear sirs, you gutta 

Make a tin H 

Of that Armada. 

Vim won't faiff 

Knttck 'em Hal! 

Tin n //( 7/ drink ale 

And stuff like that. 

"SfeH/tiy* 7 

\t ti$9 die 

As | reward for these inspirational verses Queen Elizabeth 
dubbed her ■ Dame, made her Poet Laureate, and gave her 
the Western Hemisphere except Duluth. But this was not the 
extent of Dame Fashion's service to Queen and country. In 
lo89 she invented the laying hen, and she was awarded a life- 
time ptm to Chavez Ravine. But she was not to end her days 
in glory. In 1591, alas, she wjis arrested for overtime jousting 
and imprisoned for thirty years in a butt of malmsey. This later 
became known as Cluy Faukes Day.) 

But I digress. Let us get back to campus fashions. Certain to 
be the rage again this year is the cardigan (which, curiously 
enough, was named after Ix>rd Cardigan, who commanded the 
English fleet against the Spanish Armada. The sweater is only 
one product of this remarkable Briton's imagination. He also 
invented the glottal stop, the gerund, a*id the eyelid, without 
which winking, as we know it today, would not be possible). 

But I digress. The cardigan, I say, will be back, which is, I 
believe, cause for rejoicing. Why? Because the cardigan has 
nice big pockets in which to carry your Marll>oro Cigarettes— 
and that, good friends, is ample reason for celebration as all of 
you will agree who have enjoyed Marlboro's fine, comfortable, 
mellow flavor and Marlboro's filter. So why don't you slip into 
your cardigan and hie yourself to your tobacconist for some 
good Marlboros? They come in soft pack or flip-top box. Cardi- 
gans come in pink for girls and blue for boys. © ims m«< ghuu 

* * * 

Cardigans or pullovers — it's a matter of taste . . . And so is 
Marlboro a matter of taste — the best taste that can possibly 
be achieved by experienced growers and blenders — by sci- 
ence, diligence, and tender loving care. Try a pack. 

To Be Held 
In November 

New dimensions in the role of 
the volunteer will be the topic 
of a conference to be held at 
UMass, November 14-16. 

The conference entitled 'The 
Volunteer in Today's Culture" 
is open to the professional staff 
and volunteers of all associa- 
tions, agencies and groups which 
function with the volunteer in 
both program and service. 

Among the facets of volunteer- 
ism to be emphasized are: chang- 
ing patterns in society which 
bring new needs and opportuni- 
ties for the volunteer; needs for 
broader representation of society 
in volunteer groups; and experi- 
mental programs of volunteerism 
developing in Massachusetts and 
in other states. 

Some of the outstanding speak- 
ers and resource persons will be: 
Marion K. Sanders, associate ed- 
itor of Harper's Magazine; Da- 
vid L. Sills, Bureau of Applied 
Social Research, Columbia Uni- 
versity; James J. Tattersall, di- 
rector of training, American Na- 
tional Red Cross; and Edward V. 
Pope, Federal Extension Serviee 
specialist in child development 
and human relations. 

The conference is sponsored by 
the Cooperative Extension Ser- 
vice, the university and the 
Sears Roebuck Foundation. 

Lederle Keynotes . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

center on Graduate School, its 
implications for career develop- 
ment, with additional informa- 
tion on the military services, 
women in the world of work, 
salaries offered grads, and the 
future of college employer re- 


Literary Magazine 
Announces Board 

The new editorial board of the 
University's former Literary 
Magazine has voted to retitle the 
publication Caesura, 

At a recent meeting of the 
board, a series of changes de- 
signed to improve the circula- 
tion and reading interest of the 
magazine were unanimously ap- 
proved. The changes include a 
new approach to art work and 
material from students, a new 

Lost & Found 

LOST: Thurs. noon in Com- 
mons. White UMass jacket with 
circular shield. Name marked on 
inside lining. Empty cough-drop 
box in left hand pocket. Please re- 
turn to Dwight Cook, 101 Brett. 

LOST: Green trenchcoat taken 
accidentally outside of room W- 
21 in Machmer Hall. I have your 
coat. Please notify Dennis Rog, 
B-3 Van Meter. 

FOUND: A pair of gray- 
rimmed glasses with an Athletic 
Safety Strap has been found 
outside Plymouth Dorm. Please 
contact the faculty resident, Ply- 
mouth Dorm. 

LOST: A red astronomy note- 
book was taken from the book 
rack near the bookstore on Mon- 
day morning. Please return to 
A. Kozukonis, Sigma Alpha Ep- 

LOST: A 1962 Roger's High 
School (Newport, R.I.) class 
ring on Tues., Oct. 2, somewhere 
on campus. Reward offered. 
Please contact Ronald Dowdy. 
430 Van Meter. 

LOST: A 1962 West Spring 
field H.S. class ring was lost 
near the cage sometime during 
the week of Sept. 24. Reward 
offered. Please contact Peter Ga- 
melli, 312 Butterfield. 

magazine layout, and new meth- 
ods of advertisement. 

Another recent innovation of 
the board has been the addition 
of a separate art board to judge 
and compile student art pieces. 

Board members Hinda Katz 
and Gerald Goldman were elected 
chairmen of the student interest 
campaign. Named in charge of 
advertising were Associate Edi- 
tor Deidre Consolati, and board 
members Steve Orlen and Barry 
Craine. Named to the art board 
were William Shumway and 
Joseph Eagan. 

In charge of other activities 
are Editor Richard Tower and 
board members Dick Parry, Wil- 
liam Parry, Paul Theroux, 
Charles Dean and Ann Meltzer. 

Harold McCarthy, faculty 
member in English, is advisor. 

Senatorial Debate 
To Be Broadcast 
By Radio Station 

"Automation and Defense Con- 
tracts — Boom or Bust for Mas- 
sachusetts" will be the topic of 
debate Wednesday night between 
Massachusetts Senatorial candi- 
dates Stuart Hughes, Ted Ken- 
nedy and George Lodge. 

The debate will be carried from 
8:30 to 9:30 p.m. on the follow- 
ing stations: WHDH Boston 
Channel 5. WWOR Worcester. 
WRPL Greenfield Channel 32. 

A replay of the debate will l»e 
carried on WWLP Springfield 
Channel 22 from 10 to 11 p.m. 

Each candidate will make a 
one minute preliminary state- 
men regarding the debate, to be 
followed by responses of up to 
four minutes. 



'Jason, you dolt! You know I use only 
Mennen Skin Bracer after shave lotion." 

"Of course, sir. And this..." 

"I've told you that Skin Bracer 

cools rather than burns . 

Because it's made with Menthol-Ice." 
"Quite, sir. And this..." 

"Besides, that crisp, long-lasting Bracer 
aroma has a fantastic effect on girls." 

"Indeed so, sir. And..." 

"Tonight I need Skin Bracer. I'm going to 
the Prom. So take that stuff 
away and get me some Skin Bracer!" 

"But sir, this is Skin Bracer. They've 
just changed the bottle. 
Shall I open it now, sir?" 



Harriers Nip Maine In Tri-Meet; 
Brouillet Smashes Orono Record 

by JIM RYAN '65 

A terrific team effort, combined 
with two brilliant individual ef- 
forts, gave the University of 
Massachusetts cross country team 
a well-deserved win over Yan Con 
rival Maine and independent 
Northeastern Saturday on a rain- 
soaked course in Orono, Maine. 
The Red men nipped the Maine 
harriers 27-91, while Northeast- 
ern finished far behind with 73 

Bobby Brouillet. showing even 
better form than last year, wiped 
out the existing course record at 
Orono, finishing in a time of 
20:25. "Digger" broke the old 
mark. 21:28, by 63 seconds with- 
out even being pushed, and while 
running on a very slippery 
course. The old record was held 
by Mike Kimball, considered to 
be a very good runner while he 
was at Maine. 

The astounding fact was that 
not only Brouillet broke the old 
record, but the first four finishers 
all broke the record. Jim Wrynn. 
again showing outstanding form, 
finished second in a time of 21:05. 
Running nip and tuck with Ellis 
and Heinrick of Maine up to the 
last 300 yards, Wrynn sprinted 
across the finish line three sec- 
onds ahead of Ellis. Heinrick m 
fourth, and completed the quartet 
of record breakers. 

The team as a whole showed 
considerable improvement over 
last week. Bob Pendleton finished 
fifth, Dave Balch, moving up 
with every race, finished sev- 
enth, and soph Tom Panke was 
twelfth to make a total of 27 
points for the Redmen. Other 
UMasa finishers in order were 
Ken O'Brien, Dick Blomstrom. 
Bob Ramsay, Gene Colburn, and 
John Lavoie. 

To show just how close the 
race was, Maine took 3rd, 4th, 

6th, 8th, and 10th places to the 
Redmen's 1st, 2nd, 5th, 7th, and 
12th. Maine has a strong, tight 
team, which should be a threat 
to the Redmen in the Yan Con 
meet next month. The next meet 
for Coach Footrick's team will be 
this Friday, Oct. 12, vs. Boston 

University and Connecticut at 
Franklin Park in Boston. After 
their showing against Maine, the 
Redmen should do very well in 
this meet. 

Frosh Trackmen Entertain 
Springfield Here Tuesday 

College Roundup 


Th e freshman cross-country 
team will make its belated debut 
here on Tuesday against tht j 
Springfield freshmen at 4 p.m. 
The Little Redmen won their first 
met by default when the Coast 
Guard Academy freshmen did not 
show up for their scheduled meet 
on September 28. 

Coach Cobb feels that the 
frosh should win, but that they 
could be very hard-pressed be- 
cause of the loss of Dave Sulli- 
van. Sullivan, a Maiden product, 
hurt himself Friday and is ex- 
pected to be out of action for 
about a month. This could ser- 

iously hurt the Harriers' hopes 
of doing well this year. Clayton 
Berry and Bob Larson have 
shown considerable improvement 
in practice, and it is hoped that 
they will help fill the vacancy 
created by the loss of Sullivan. 
If everyone on the team runs as 
well as expected this could still 
be the best freshman team Coach 
Cobb has ever had. 



Williams ."> - UMass 1 


I' Conn 2 - UMass 1 

See Wednesday's CoUtgimn 

for complete soccer story. 

by AL 
There is no question in the 
minds of those who heard the 
Redmen defeat Bucknell Satur- 
day that it was the wildest, most 
surprising ball game that has 
taken place in a long time. But 
there were a few other shockers 
across the country. No doubt the 
biggest was the 9-7 win by 
UCLA over Ohio State, the top 
ranked team in the nation, and 
the preseason pick for the 
mythical national championship. 
The Bruins led by a touchdown 
after one period, but by the half- 
time Ohio State had scored and 
added the extra point for a 7-6 
lead. With one minute and thirty- 
five seconds left sophomore 
Larry Zeno booted a 24 yard field 
goal for the Bruins' win. Before 
the game UCLA was rated 52nd. 

Another upset of mild propor- 
tion was the Louisiana State win 
over Georgia Tech. Both are 
ranked in the top ten, so the 
LSU 10-7 win wasn't a great up- 
set, though the Bayou Bengals 
were slight underdogs. LSU 
halfback Jerry Stovall, generally 
considered as one of this year's 
Ail-American half backs, ran 98 
yards with a kickoff return and 
Lynn Amadee kicked a field goal 
for the Louisiana scoring. 

Glynn Griffing broke Charlie 
Conerly'i record at Ole Miss by 
firing four touchdown passes in 
leading the Rebels to a 4<>-7 rout 

RICE '66 

of Houston in a game played at 
Jackson, Miss., for well known 
reasons. Air Force Academy, led 
by quarterback Terry Isaacson, 
continued to fly high with a 25- 
20 win over Southern Methodist. 
The Falcons' field general threw 
one touchdown pass and could be 
a threat to George Mira and 
Sonny Gibbs as All-American 

This week was regarded by 
the experts as the final test of 
west coast football after many 
poor performances against rivals 
from the East and Midwest in 
the past few years. Not only did 
UCLA meet the challenge in fine 
fashion but USC and the Uni- 
versity of California did too. 
Southern Cal downed favored 
Iowa 7-0, and California, with a 
team not highly regarded, came 
within two points of beating 
Pitt, 26-24. Pittsburgh quarter- 
back Jim Traficant completed 
only four passes, but three went 
for scores and it was a little too 
much for the Golden Bears to 
handle. The Trojans scored early 
and then held on to the lead that 
Iowa couldn't catch up to, since 
they lost five fumbles to the Los 
Angeles squad. 

On the New England front, 
Boston University helped West 
Virginia keep their defensive 
streak of not being scored upon. 
BU became the thud team in a 
row to fail to cross the Moun- 
taineers' goal line, losing 7-0. 
Boston College won its third in a 
row (something BC hasn't done 
in a long tinnj by shutting out 
Virginia Military 18-0. The dif- 
ference has been a good quarter- 
back in Jack Concannon, who 
went into the game ninth in the 
country in total offense. Boston's 
other two teams wire consider- 
ately less successful. Harvard 
i<st 14-12 in an upset at Cornell, 
and Northeastern was upset at 
Bates by a 28-'i score. The dif- 
ference for Cornell was two 
extra points kicked by Pete 
Gogolak, a Hungarian born soc- 
cer star. Fumbles and an inter- 
ception return for a touchdown 
b) guard Howard Vandersea 
gave Bates an early lead that 
WIS never in trouble. 

The Huskies of the University 
of Connecticut staged a con- 
>iderable upset at Storrs when 
they beat Rutgers 15-9. The 
>carlet Knights went undefeated 
last year while the U Conns had 
won only t*o of their last ten. 
but they capitalized on two cost- 
ly Butgers penalties in a 66 yard 
drive to notch the winning touch- 
down on a dive by Tony Magalet- 
ta. Connecticut provides the op- 
position here at Alumni Field in 
the homecoming game nevt 
Saturday and they are going to 
be itching to avenge the 31-1.1 
humiliation the Bedmen gave 
fhem last year. 


Vintage tobaccos grown, aged, and blended 
mild . . . made to taste even milder through 
the longer length of Chesterfield King. 










The smoke of i Chesterfield King 
mellows and softens as it flows 
through longer length . . . becomes 
smooth and gentle to your taste. 


Films of last Saturday'.- 
UMass-Bucknell game will 
be ibown one night this 
wt.-k. Check the bulletin 
board in the S.U. lobby and 
Wednesday's Collegian for 
the night and time of show- 


Typist Wanted for Index 
pictures. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., 
Oct. 22-26, 29 & 30. Sal- 
ary. Contact Index office 
on AAon., Wed., Fri. at 
4 p.m. or call the Index 
office, ALpine 6-6385. 


-i a M O M 


» J 

(Continued from page 1) 
And then there were the Red- 
men linemen, sophomore tackle 
Bob Burke, Co-Capt. Tom Kirby, 
sophomore end John Hudson, 
tackle Paul Graham, guards John 
Kozaka, Bob Tedoldi and soph 
Pete Pietz, all of whom were out- 

The Redmen started quickly. 
UMass' Hal Ryder kicked off to 
start the game, and three plays 
later Bob Burke captured a Bison 
fumble on the Bucknell 48. On 
the first play Whelchel tossed a 
48-yard bomb to Flagg, who 
caught the ball and fell into the 
end zone. Pleau added the first of 
his three perfect extra points 
and UMass led, 7-0. 

Bucknell then dominated most 
of the first period, but had two 
drives thwarted, first when Lus- 
sier intercepted a pass on the 
UM eight, and later when a 
fourth-down pass by Norm Gar- 
rity fell incomplete. The second 
period turned into a punting duel 
between John Schroeder and the 
Bison's Mike Connell with 
neither team threatening. 

Dave Reitze opened the second 
half by kicking deep to Flagg, 
who caught the ball at the 12, 
broke toward the Redmen wedge, 

cut back to the left sideline and 
easily outraced the last Bucknell 
defender, tackle Bob Brown, for 
a sparkling 88-yard score. 
Pleau's kick made it 14-0. 

Thus for the third straight 
week Bucknell found itself trail- 
ing in the early minutes of the 
second half. And following past 
scripts the Bisons began to move 
upfield. It appeared UMass was 
too strong defensively, however, 
when Bucknell was stopped 
inches short of a first down on 
the UMass 45, but Ken Kezer 
then fumbled the ball back to the 

Led by the always-dangerous 
lefty Ron Giordano, Bucknell 
drove upfield and finally scored 
on a fourth-down, four yard pass 
from Giordano to end Rene Cle- 
ments with five minutes left in 
the period. Giordano rolled out 
on the conversion attempt but 
was smothered by Redmen end 
Hudson, and UMass took a 14-6 
lead into the final quarter. 

Flagg broke away for runs of 
13 and 31 yards midway in the 
period but then the Redmen drive 
stalled and Bucknell took over on 
its own 27 with five minutes left. 
A key fourth down pass from 
Giordano to end Phil Morgan was 

Loren Flagg races 88 yards down the sidelines returning the 
opening kickoff of the second half for the Redmens' second score 
of the afternoon. 

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Loren Flagg catches winning touchdown in end zone as Bison defenders arrive too late. The pass 
came with only seconds remaining in the game. 

good for 15 yards with 3:30 re- 
maining. Following a great de- 
fensive play by Whelchel, Gior- 
dano connected successively with 
halfback Charlie Thomas, end 
Dick Tyrell and Thomas again to 
put the ball on the UMass 23 
with 2:30 to go. 

Five plays later Giordano hit 
Clements in the er.u zone with 
an eight yard lob. The crafty qb 
then passed to Connell for the 
extra points and with 1:15 left 
the game was tied, 14-14. UMass 
got a break on the kickoff when 
Reitze tried an onside boot but 
just nudged the ball one yard and 
the Rpdmen had a first down on 
the Bucknell 42. 

An offensive holding penalty 
moved UMass back but Whelchel 
teamed up with Majeski on pass 
plays of 10 and 11 yards to give 
the Redmen a third and one on 
the 32. Jerry's next pass was 
intercepted by Tyrell with 1:08 
remaining. In three plays Buck- 

nell scored with a starting sud- 
denness as Giordano passed 36 
yards to Thomas, ran for 10 and 
then passed the final sevsw^ jo 
Tyrell. Reitze's attempted e^tra- 
point kick was wide to the right, 
but Bucknell had seemingly- 
made its third straight winning 

Although only 45 seconds re- 
mained, someone forgot to tell 
the Redmen they were supposed 
to lose. Kezer ran the kickoff 
back 18 yards to the UMass 
33. Majeski then made the catch 
of the day with a diving, jug- 
gling grasp of a Whelchel aerial 
that was good for 23 yards. 

Following an incomplete pass, 
Jerry hit Hudson with a bullet 
and UMass found itself with a 
first down at the Bucknell 20 
with 15 seconds left. The clock 
slowly ticked away as Jerry 
twice threw incompletes to Kezer. 

Then came the big play. Flagg, 
flanked to the left, broke straight 

downfield. Whelchel dropped 
back, but was grabbed by Buck- 
nell's Clements. Amazingly Jerry 
kept his feet, and just as two 
more Bucknell linemen dove on 
him, somehow threw long and 
accurately to Flagg who was all 
alone. Loren clapped his hands 
and jumped up and down with 
glee at the falling spheroid which 
he clutched in his arms as the 
Redmen bench, coaching staff 
and radio commentator Jim Tre- 
iease went into a frenzy of joy. 

In the locker room following 
the game, Head Coach Vic Fusia 
was full of praise for the Red- 
men. "It was a great and cour- 
ageous effort by the whole tesm," 
Fusia stated. "The boys were 
tired in those final minutes and 
could have given up after Buck* 
nell came from behind. But they 
showed their spirit and deter- 
mination and fought to the 

Rushed hard, but still getting the ball off, Jerry Whelchel passes complete to halfback Sam Luaaier 
(insert) for a Redmen first down during the third period. 


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Score by periods 12 3 4 ToUl 

Bucknell 6 14 20 

Mass 7 7 7 21 

Scoring : 
MASS— Flag* 48 pass from Whelchel 

'Pleau kickt. 
MASS— Flagg 88 kickoff return <Ple«u 

BUCK— Clements 4 pass from Giordano 

/run failed). 
DUCK — Clements 8 pass from Giordano 

(Connell pass from Giordano). 
BUCK— Tyrrell 7 pass from Giordano 

(kirk failed). 
MASS— Flagg 20 pass from Whelchel 

(Pleau kick). 

Attendance: 600 
First Downs 18 8 

Rushing Yardage 96 108 

Passing Yardage .. 224 168 

Passes 24-41 11-18 

Passes Intercepted By 1 2 

Punts 4-35.0 7-29.3 

Fumbles Lost 2 I 

Penalties 64 

Photos by 
Stan Patz 


Mann And Quintero To Present 
Dylan Thomas' "Under Milkwood" 


When the theater gains, law 
and medicine lose out. So it has 
appeared in countless biogra- 
phies of theatrical people who 
had originally been intended for 
law or medicine. So it has again 
appeared in the persons of Theo- 
dore Mann and Jose Quintero, 
the producers of the Disting- 
uished Visitors Program's first 
offering, Dylan Thomas' comedy- 
drama, "Under Milkwood," to be 
presented tomorrow evening at 
8 p.m. in the S.U. ballroom. 

Mr. Mann was born in Brook- 
lyn, N.Y., where be attended New 
York University and Brooklyn 
Law School. Although he grad- 
uated from law school and 
passed his bar examination, he 
decided to take a year to read 
"the Russian novelists and to 


spend the time at Carmel, Cal.," 
in deference to entering his 
father's law firm. 

In the course of that year he 
received a letter from an ac- 
quaintance, Jose Quintero, ask- 
ing Mann to join him in a sum- 
mer theater venture at Wood- 
stock, N. Y. Mr. Mann accepted 
and this led to $300 and the be- 
ginning of a twelve year partner- 

Mr. Quintero, a native of Pan- 
ama, attended the University of 
California where he studied med- 
icine. A course in remedial Eng- 
lish, however, led to an interest 
in the theater. It was then a 
short road from California to 
Woodstock, N. Y., and his Broad- 
way collaboration with Theodore 

The team of Mann and Quin- 
tero have produced such plays 
as "Long Day's Journey into 
Night," "Our Town," "The Girl 
on the Via Flaminia," "Summer 
and Smoke," and "The Iceman 
Cometh." These plays have re- 
ceived such recognition as the 
Pulitzer Prize, the Vernon Rice 
Memorial Award, and the Lola 
D'Annunzio Award. 

While working well as collab- 
orators, both men have estab- 
lished names for themselves in 
their own rights. Mr. Quintero 
has directed productions for the 
" Metropolitan Opera Co., the New 
York City Center, and the "Fes- 
tival of Two Worlds" in Spoleto, 
in deference to his entering 

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Operetta Guild Presents 
"Guys & Dolls" Thursday 


Italy. Mr. Mann is co-founder 
with Alexander Schneider of the 
Christmas Eve Concert at Car- 
negie Hall and of the free Wash- 
ington Square Concerts held 
summers in New York. 

The first New York produc- 
tion of Mann and Quintero was 
the 1950 musical fantasy, "Dark 
of the Moon," winner of four 
awards. They are currently pro- 
ducing two cycles of plays by 
Thornton Wilder entitled "The 
Seven Ages of Man" and "The 
Seven Deadly Sins." 

Brett Dormitory 

Elects Officers 

Of House Council 

Election of officers for Brett 
House was held at the first 
meeting of the Brett House Dorm 
Council last Tuesday. Officers 
elected and their positions are: 
John Mahcn, president; George 
Micha. 1, lociaj chairman; Steve 
Blanche, vice president; Peter 
Levenson, secretary; Edward 
Paiks, publicity chairman; Art 
Zierzow, treasurer and Dutch 
Rosch, athletic chairman. 

Some 50 men of Brett Dorm 
signed to attend a social func- 
tion at Compstock House at 
Smith College last Saturday 

Brett House Dorm Council 
meetings will be held regularly 

"Guys and Dolls," is, says cri- 
tic Louis Untermeyer, "an opera- 
tic jamboree, Verdi in terms of 
Times Square." 

Its heroes are Damon Run- 
yon's heroes — safe-blowers, hard- 
boiled (but sentimental) sports, 
beer barons, crap shooters, horse- 
players, gangsters and slang- 
sters of Manhattan-on-the-sub- 
way. Runyon's understanding of 
New Yorkers and of the New 
Yorkese was seized upon by the 
creators of "Guys and Dolls" and 
made into a glittering innova- 
ion, the universe of the under- 

Plot From Damon Runyon 

The plot centers about a little- 
known Runyon story, "The Idyll 
of Sarah Brown," but is enriched 
by a horde of Runyon's typical 
Broadway characters: Nathan 
Detroit, Sky Masterson, Big 
Jule, Benny Southstree, Harry 
the Horse, and Nicely-Nicely 
Johnson. All of them are gamb- 
lers; the action concerns them, 
their girls, and their troubles. 

There are two love stories, 
equally wacky. The first involves 
the mercurial Nathan Detroit 

(Paul Cwiklik), a small but hot- 
shot operator, proprietor of "The 
Oldest Established Permanent 
Floating Crap Game in New 
York." Detroit is definitely, if 
irregularly, devoted to Miss 
Adelaide (Jeanne Cronje), a 
night club canary. 

Marriage Or Craps 

They have been engaged for 
fourteen years, but their nup- 
tials have been continually post- 
poned because of Nathan's sud- 
den need to dash off to the Sar- 
atoga race track, superintend a 
particularly feverish crap game, 
and disappear in other myster- 
ious ways, as are recounted in 
"Adelaide's Lament." 

The other romance concerns 
Sky Masterson (Herbert 

Mongue), a big-time, free-living, 
free-loving plunger and Sarah 
Brown (Diane Fairfield), a Sal- 
vation Army lass, head of the 
gallant but run-down Save-a- 
Soul Mission. Complications en- 
sue, but the course of true love 
inevitably finds its way. 

The script of "Guys and Dolls" 
is complemented by Frank Loes- 
ser's lyrics and music. 



There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. 
Everyone is invited. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 


Any commuter interested in 
making a float and or being 
in the float parade, contact 
Janet Vlach at AL 3-7720 or 
attend the Commuters' Club 
meeting on Thurs., Oct. 11, at 
11 a.m. in the Council Cham- 
bers of the S.U. 


There will be an open debate 

at 10 p.m. Wednesdays. 

Dorm football coach is Dutch 
Rosch. Uniforms for the Brett 
football team will be donated by 
Edward Gromalda's father. 

CLASS of 1964 
Mens School Rings 

Weight: 10K Yellow Gold 

10 Penny Wt. $28.00 $2.80 tax ■ $30.80 
12 " " $32.00 $3.20 tax - $35.20 
15 " " $36.00 * $3.60 tax = $39.60 

Any Choice of Stone for Same Price 


WINN Jewelers 





Guys and Dolls 

A musical comedy 
by Frank Loesser 

October 11, 12. 13, 14 

Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 
Thursday, Sept. 27 11-1 and 2 - 4 
$1.50, $1.75 All Seats Reserved 

meeting on Wed., Oct. 10, at 
7 p.m. in 391 Bartlett. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues, Oct. 9, at 6:30 p.m. in 
W-36 Machmer Hall. There 
will be a speaker. All are wel- 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 9, from 6-8 p.m. 
in the S.U. (room posted). All 
those interested in the Lake 
George trip are invited. Fresh- 
men girls interested please 
come for first hour. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 9, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. All 
those interested are cordially 


There will be a meeting on 
Mon., Oct. 8, at 7:30 p.m. in 
room 220 of Stockbridge Hall. 


There will be a meeting of the 
Executive Board on Tues., Oct. 
9, at 7 p.m. in the S.U. Please 
meet in the lobby. There will 
be an organizational meeting 
on Wed., Oct. 10, at 8 p.m. in 
the Hampden room of the S.U. 
Anti-Semitism will be the 
topic for discussion. 


There will be a business meet- 
ing on Mon., Oct. 8, at 6:30 
p.m. in the Nantucket room of 
the S.U. 


There will be a brief but im- 
portant meeting on Mon., Oct. 
8, at 6:15 p.m. in the Worces- 
ter room of the S.U. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 9, at 7 p.m. in the 
S.U. Members will draw up a 
Constitution and elect officers. 
Platform statements will be 
distributed. Those members 
who wish to hand out leaflets 
will receive assignments. All 
are invited to attend. 


Centennial Vcar 


Coiieq ian 




Photo by Jon Fife 
"I don't know who, but someone pulled the plug out of the 
Campus Pond." 

A Dry Campus? 

A Dry Pond! 

What did they do to the Cam- 
pus Pond? They drained the 
water and poisoned the fish — 
that's what they did. 

Head of Grounds Gporgp MpI- 
len said the pond was drained 
yestprday by University Main- 
tenance personnel mainly to see 
if the dam underneath the side- 
walk, through which water leaves 
the pond, was plugged. 

It wasn't. 

To drain the pond the gates 
controlling water entry, located 
underneath the sidewalk north of 
the S.U. in back of the statue 
of Metawampe, were closed. 

The Campus Pond takes drain- 
age water from all Amherst 
streets this side of the town cen- 

ter and from a brook located at 
Wildwood Cemetery in the vicin- 
ity of Butterfield Dorm. 

Litter was cleared from shores 
around the pond while it was 
empty, and the fish — mostly small 
Pond ShifMtri "Wait poisoned by 
personnel of the State Fisheries 
and Game Department. 

Mr. Mellon said that fish in 
other ponds in the area, including 
Hadley Pond and Puffer's Pond, 
had been poisoned some time ago 
by the Department and the ponds 
were to be stocked with game 
fish. Unless Campus Pond fish 
had been killed, he said, some 
could have flowed into the other 
water spots in the area. 

The pond should be filled, he 
■aid, by Friday. 

Frosh Candidates 
Launch Campaigns 


Twenty-six nominees for fresh- 
man class offices addressed a 
gathering of approximately 200 
freshmen yesterday at 4 p.m. in 
the Senate Chambers. 

The purpose of the two-minute 
talks was to acquaint members 

of the class of '66 with prospec- 
tive class officers in preparation 
for tomorrow's primary at which 
two nominees will be chosen as 
run-off candidates for each of- 

(Continued on page S) 

Senator Leverett Saltonstall 

Salutes UM 

Massachusetts Leverett Salton- 
stall in Washington last week 
congratulated UMass on the cen- 
tennial of its founding for "its 
tradition of spreading knowledge 
into new groups in new ways." 

He pointed out that the Uni- 
versity's student body had grown 
from some 30 students in 1863 
to 7,000 today with an increase 
to 10,000 anticipated within the 
next decade, and cited its Four 
College Cooperation Program 
carried on in conjunction with 
Amherst, Mt. Holyoke and Smith, 
its founding of Hokkaido Univer- 
sity in Japan, and its classes for 
industrial employees as examples 
of outstanding contributions to 
education and to public service. 


Founding of Land-Grant Colleges 

A Milestone 

"In our day when a higher 

education has come within the 

realm of possibility for the ma- 

jority of Americans and not just 
a favored few," remarked the 
Republican Senator to the Sen- 
ate last Thursday, "we can look 
(Continued on page 3) 

Applications Available 
For Absentee Ballots 

Post card applications for Ab- 
sentee Ballots will be available 
free of charge to all those mem- 
bers of the University commun- 
ity who are registered voters of 
the Commonwealth of Massachu- 
and who wish to vote in 
tne November 6 elections, Stu- 
dent Senator Steve Hewey, 

International Club 

Elects Officers 

Approximately 100 members 
attended the annual meeting of 
the International Student Club 
last Friday evening, which was 
highlighted by the election of 
new officers: President, Russy 
D. Sumanwalla, India, candi- 

Meal Tickets 

Don't Cover 

Oct. 12,13,14 

According to Boarding Halls 
Manager John F. Martin, the 
following meal service will be 
offered by Boarding Halls for the 
period October 12, 13, and 14, 
1962. Student Board Bills do not 
include charges for above dates. 

Five-day and weekend meal 
tickets will not be honored on 
Oct. 12, 13, 14. Meal tickets 
holders have not been charged 
for the above dates. 

The Dining Commons will 
serve meals on a cash basis at 
the following hours: 
Friday, Oct. 12: 

Breakfast— 7 to 8:15 

Lunch— 11:30 to 1:00 
Saturday, Oct. 13: 

Breakfast— 7 to 8:15 

Lunch— 11:30 to 1:00 
(Continued nn page b) 

datp for PhD in Government; 
Vice President, Don Moore, 
USA; and Treasurer, Nabu X. 
Yousef, UAR. 

Other newly elected officers 
include: Joint Secretaries, Bar- 
bara Quay, USA and Anita M. 
Imhoof, Switzerland; while mem- 
bers of the Executive Committee 
of Five are: Dr. Denyi J. Von- 
den, Great B>>tain; Mare Chere, 
USA; Slm-e Prasad, India; Su- 
Ma Nash, USA; and Linda Mul- 
•i.u.n, USA. 

Activities planned by the Ex- 
ecutive Council for the coming 
year include monthly documen- 
tary film shows from different 
countries, debates, talks, discus- 
sion groups, sports, games, and 

In addition, distinguished 
guests will be invited to speak 
on matters of current interest, 
while facilities will also be avail- 
able to those interested in learn- 
ing ballroom dancing. 

Also on the year's calendar 
are international folk-dancing, 
(Continued nn page 3) 

Chairr..a.-. of the Ad-Hoc com- 
mittee on Absentee Voting, has 

Applications may be obtained 
from the RSO office on the sec- 
ond floor of the S.U. After fill- 
ing out the necessary informa- 
tion on the back of the card, the 
card must be mailed to the Town 
or City Clerk of the town or 
city in which applicants are reg- 
istered voters. 

The Clerk will forward an ab- 
| sentee ballot along with instruc- 
tions as to the use of the ballot. 
The Committee on Abscn:cr Bal- 
lots is making arrangements to 
provide free notary service, 
since absentee ballots must be 
notarized in order to be valid. 

The Committee was set up fol- 
lowing its approval at Jasr Wed- 
nesday's meeting of till prudent 
v *nate. 

The bill (S-l) reads as fol- 
lows: 'Moved that the student 
Senate approve the 'ormation of 
an Ad- Hoc Committee on Ab- 
sentee Voting. The purposes of 
this Committee being to encour- 
age and aid, by any available 
means, members of the Univer- 
sity community in voting in the 
forthcoming State and U.S. Con- 
gressional elections. 

"The format of the commit- 
'••• shall be at the discretion of 
the President of the Student 
Senate but shall consist of at 
least two Senators. This com- 
mittee shall expire on Nov. 20, 
1962, and shall report it.- activi- 
ties to the Senate the following 
•lay in accordance with the By- 

"Guys And Dolls" 
A Musical Comedy 

Photo by Steve Arbit 
One freshman hopeful addresses audience. 

Annual Dance 
Planned For 

The annual Homecoming Dance, 
to the theme of "Turning Leaves," 
will be held Saturday from 8 to 
12 p.m. in the S.U. Ballroom. 
The event will be sponsored by 
the S.U. Dance Committee. 

Music for the occasion will be 
provided by the Gus Perfito Or- 

Tickets will be available to- 
day through Friday from 8 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. at the S.U. ticket win- 
dow. Tickets may also be ob- 
tained at the door Saturday 

Photo by Jim Lane 
Don t miss "Guys and Dollt" this weekend. 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

u lf Culm wants to restore normal relations with p^ Review 
its neighbors it should begin hy severing its ties mbi «^^— — 
with the Soviet Union . . . Let it he equally clear 
that the United States will not tiderate aggression 
against any part of this hemisphere." — Adlai Ste- 
venson, United States Ambassador to the United 


Old Dogs And New Tricks 

In fall a young man's fancy turns to poli- 

Some 850 persons attended a perform- 
ance last night of Dylan Thomas' Under 
Milk wood t presented by the Circle-in-the- 
Square Players of New York City and spon- 
sored by the UMass Distinguished Visitors 

tics. The natural beauty of the season will P«V»HL Some 850 persons, we think, must 
soon be marred by hundreds of posters, leaf- laU(i as NVe do a Poignantly expressive per- 

lets, and other assorted junk all begging the 
voter to suport a particular candidate. 

No effort is made towards a real cam- 
paign. No babies are kissed, no hands are 
shook, and no stumping occurs — just a big 
mess of trash saying "vote for me." 

Take heart all ye who know there is a 
more intelligent method for selecting candi- 

formance of a wittily powerful and movingly 
dramatic work. 

Ten players lived a day of life in a little 
Welsh fishing village on a 40 foot stage. A 
town like any other — quaint as Nantucket 
Village and profane as Peyton Place — with 
a melting-pot population, was portrayed by 
two narrators and eight actors before a res- 

dates. We hope that old dogs can learn new P°B»ive audience, 
tricks because the class of '66 has given the D >' lan Thomas masters the English lan- 
upper classes something to think about. ^ lla ^ e as if li were a >'°yo. and molds it to 

The freshman class conducted a well at- hls uses as a youngster models clay, 

tended political meeting at which time all Thls work » Vndev Milkwood, comes out 

candidates for freshman class officers were a mixture of Our Town and How Green Was 

given the opportunity to speak to the voters. < 17 " V «U<U- The vibrant language of the 

Not a bad idea! N.C.A. townspeople blurts out life like Count Basie 

doing One O'Clock Jump. 

Deviation FrOIll The Format From portrayal of the school children to 

We thank the Distinguished Visitors Prf*- the town whore to the corner gossips to the 

gram Committee for bringing to us the innocent parson, the Mann-Quintero produc- 

Cirele-In-The-Square Players, tion last night did a darn good job. 

We were pleased to note that this com- The first thing that strikes the anticipant 

mittee saw fit to depart from its former eye of the audience is the bare and shabby 

format of presenting speakers only. There stage setings augmented by the grays and 

most certainly is a place for the perform- blacks and grayish blues and greens of the 

ing arts here at the University, and the Dis- costuming. Stage settings included seven 

tingui&hed Visitors Committee should not wooden seats on a bare stage. At the rear 

have to exclude such groups. and almost tilling the length of the stage, 

p ti p| was a three-tiered wooden platform. 

rrOgreSS By Uay Tne effect of the simplicity of sets and 

The University is moving toward pro- conservative dress was neutralizing. It gave 

gress. Too bad we will lose our way at night, the center of the stage to its rightful owners 

We are speaking of the notable absence — the actors and the action, 
of street lights on the lower campus area In case we haven't mentioned it, the play- 
and on some parts of "the hill." When walk- STS were superb. Their emotions, their affec- 
ing at night one often has to grope Iris way, tations, their physical expressions and con- 
nose to the ground, to avoid falling into one tortious in a production that put the spot- 
of the numerous pits, saiultraps or marshes light on dialogue and acting were magnifi- 
located around and about. cent. 

It is not unreasonable to ask for adequate The characters ran the gamut. There was 

lighting. May we have adequate lighting? Lord Cut Glass who had "66 clocks, one for 

— Metawampe each year of his loony age"; Miss Myfanwy 

Price and Mog Edwards who lived 
"at the top and sea ends of the 
town," and wrote each other let- 
ters of desire at night; Map Rose 
Cottage who's "IT and never heen 
kissed — ho ho!!"; Mary Ann Sail- 
ors who loves life and is 85 years, 
three months and one day old; 
Mrs. Pugh, "sweet as a razor," 
and Mr. Pugh who, charmingly 
hopeful, reads his mail order 
book, "Lives of the Great Poison- 
ers," and serves tea to Mrs. 
Pugh in the morning muttering 
wistfully under his breath "here's 
your arsenic, dear." 

The play opens just before 
dawn with the live sleeping and 
the dead awakening, and all 
throughout entwines the living 
and the dead, the past and pres- 
ent, those sleeping and those 

Theodore Mann, Jose Quintero 
and theCircle-in-the-Square Play- 
e.s are to be praised for their 
work and the (.'Mass Distin- 
guished Visitor! Program com- 
mittee a i<> to be given a vote 
of thanks from an awed Univer- 
sity community. 

eb? HflagaarhuapttB (Cnllajtan 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Neal Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignments Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make- Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

Sports Editor Jeff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

Executive Secretary: Mrs Susan Fuller 


Joe Bradley Ruth Kobs 

Dick Haynes Iris Lofaro 

Karen Hurtress Russell Murphy 

Feature and Kurhance Editor: Judy Dicksteili 
News Rewrite: Jackie Heavais, EUi c Corsi, Joan Janjk 
tireek Paire Editors: Sandi Giordano. Jean Mullaney 
News Associates: Jerry Orlen. Mardell Pease 

Feature Associates: Jean Cann. Ann Furtado. Bev Lang. Bill Green 
Club Directory: Ann Ilaxt.r 

Copy: Connie Avallone. Marcia Elasowirh. Andrea Beauchemin, Alan Suher, Leo 
Stanlnke. Moribah Mitchell 


Paul Theroux 

Vern Pero 

Richard McLaughlin 

Elwin McNamara 

Sup Morash 


Pete Hefler 
Jon Fife 

Joan St. Laurent 
Leo Stanlake 
Marcia Voikoa 

Judy Dickstein 
Marc Cheren 
Dave Axelrod 
Mike Palter 
Mo Wronski 

Linda Paul 
Shreo Prasad 
Steve Orlen 
Deldie Consolati 
Paul Harris 

•Stan Patz 
Stev*. Arbit 
Mary Roche 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Dick Furaah 
Ann Baxter 
Alan Rice 
Neil Raker 

Advertising Manager: Corky Brickman 
Staff: Ted Weinberg. Roy Blitxer. Marty Rosendorf 
Subscription Manager: Les Pyenson 

Steve Hewejr 

Gene Colburn 

Scott Freedland 

Dave Podbros 

Jim Trelease 
Jim Ryan 
Barry Brooks 


Why The Bell Tolls 

To the Editor: 

Who is this being, this odious 
being, called Axel? Who is he to 
say that the golden pealing of 
the church bells bothers him? 
Who is he to say that these 
melodious strains of the Lord's 
Prayer, of America the Beauti- 
ful, and Ole Lang Syne should be 
relegated to obscurity except for 
special occasions? 

How many of us truly con- 
template the wisdom and glory 
of the Lord, and thank Him for 
all He does for us? As we walk 
across this beautiful rustic cam- 
pus of ours to the Union, and at 
the same time hear the sweet 
strains of the Lord's Prayer as 
they premeate the air, should 
we not say thanks to Him for 
everything instead of asking why 
the #$0 it is being played now? 

In the evening, with our 
studies over and all the fears 
and concerns of the coming day 
before us, is it not comforting 
and refreshing to hear these 
chimes; to know that there is 
hope for the coming day? to 
know that we are not facing 
alone our trials and tribulations? 

Lew & ED "66" 


Not so, reader Gates. No one 
is making a profit on the meals 
since the cost was not included 
in the original semester bill. 

Advance notice was posted in 
all dining areas that holiday 
meals would be on a "cash and 
carry basis." 

Indignant Eater 

To the Editor: 

Isn't there something that we 
can do about the injustice of the 
Commons ? 

When we paid for our meal 
tickets this past summer we 
were not told that it did not in- 
clude holidays. The ticket reads, 
"Entitled to five-day meal pri- 
vilege from Sept. 10, 1962 to 
Jan. 22, 1963," it does not men- 
tion any exceptions! 

Last year we were served on 
holidays, why is it different this 
year? If it were due to a Blue 
Law that closed the Commons 
completely we might not be so 
angered, but why should we 
have to pay twice for these 

Many, many students on this 
campus buy weekend meal tick- 
ets and have just enough extra 
money to "get by", now they are 
faced with four extra meals to 
buy this weekend that they did 
not count on. This ticket reads, 
"Entitled to two-day meal pri- 
vilege from Sept. 15, 1962 to 
Jan. 20, 1963". This includes Sat- 
urday breakfast and lunch, Sun- 
day dinner and supper and there 
are no exceptions listed on this 
ticket either. Are we to expect 
more short notice surprises this 
year ? 

To top this off Friday and 
Sunday suppers that are normal- 
ly served are not being served 
this weekend. 

If this were a long weekend 
for everyone it would be one 
thing, but I, like many students, 
have to attend two classes on 

When you multiply the large 
number of students by the extra 
$3.49 that wp are expected to 
spend, and then add the amount 
that we have paid for Friday 
and Sunday supper, you realize 
that someone is making quite a 
profit. Who is it? 

An irate and broke student, 
Marilyn Gates '65 

4 To 2 To 3 From 3 

To the Editor: 

With reference to Professor 
Tucker's letter, which made a 
plea for financial support of the 
Literary Magazine, I would like 
to clarify a few points in the 

Prof. Tucker was under the im- 
pression that the Senate had cut 
the number of issues of the mag- 
azine from four to two issues per 
year. The fact is that last year 
there were only three issues, and 
that for the coming year there 
will also be three issues. 

When comparing this year's 
budget with that of last year, we 
find it was cut from $4,013 to 
$3,346. This doesn't mean that 
the number of issues per year 
has been reduced, rather that the 
number of copies has been re- 
duced in each issue from 5800 
copies for last year to 4600 copies 
for the 1962-63 year. This, I 
would presume, is due to the fact 
that there are many students who 
feel that the magazine is a waste 
of money. (I disagree, but every- 
one has his own view.) 

Consequently, both Prof. Tuck- 
er and I will be able to "Read in 
handsome type what the world of 
one girl poet might look to her." 

Don Crasco '64 
Student Senator 


Entered at second class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
timet weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11, 19S4. 

Subscription price 14.00 per year; $2.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Maaa. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press : Intercollegiate Preas 
Deadline: Sun.. Tues., Tburs.— 4:00 p.m. 

Al wintry winds approach us now 
I'm sure I'll get my fill 
( >f Platitudes on nature's ways 
And good old Xanthrophyl. 



Ban The Murals 

To the Editor: 

The so-called murals that adorn 
the walls of the Hatch are cold 
and crude representations of the 
past, present, and tradition of 
this university. The artist lacked 
the feeling and emotion neces- 
sary to paint a mural worthy 
of exemplifying the tradition and 
heritage of the University of 
Massachusetts. From this stand- 
point the murals are artistically 
vulgar, and are a direct insult to 
the student body which is ex- 
pected to be proud of this trash 
which is upon the walls of one 
of the university's finest show 
pieces. These are the works of 
one who has not experienced and 
lived through the Soph-Frosh 
rope pull or any of the happy 
and sad afternoons spent at Al- 
umni Field watching our athletic * 
teams. The murals neither exem- 
plify or instill the feeling of the 
university's tradition in anyone. 
Tradition is the spirit and 
greatness of the past that lives 
within the students and faculty of 
this university. The emotional 
surge of tradition can not and 
will not be aroused by attempted 
works of art such as these. 

In our so-called strides for- 
ward for a bigger and better to- 
morrow for the youth of Massa- 
chusetts, the administration has 
lost sight of the tradition of this 
campus. Thus upperclassmen and 
freshmen alike have an acute 
lack of spirit. This spirit can be 
renewed with winning athletic 
teams, the renewal of the rope 
pull — which is so pitifully por- 
trayed in one of the murals — 
and spring day. Someone or group 
has erred to the approximate 
tune of $1,500 for these murals. 
Now in the centennial year is 
the time to start revitalizing cam- 
pus spirit and tradition, but with 
art, buildings, courses, instruc- 
tors, and emotional experiences of 
which we can be proud. 

Edward Shmidt '64 



WMUA Broadcasts 
Game Of The Week 

A new program on WMUA will be broadcast every Sunday night 
from 7:30 to 8:00 p.m. entitled, "The Game of the Week." This sports 
program will feature a taped play by play description of an impor- 
tant intramural football clash between two teams which played the 
previous week. 

Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 7:00 p.m. the T.E.P. vs. Q.T.V. football 
game will be taped on Alumni Field by Bob Healy of the WMUA 
sports staff. It promises to be an interesting game. Q.T.V. has had 
two wins and no losses in league competition, beating B.K.P. 19-2 and 
P.S.D. 34-0; while TJ2.P. has had two wins and one loss, beating 
A.S.P. 25-0, and P.S.D. 18-0, and losing to T.C. by a score of 19-4. 

Listen in to WMUA at 7:30 p.m. this Sunday, Oct. 14, and every 
Sunday night from now on for "The Game of the Week." 


Tonight — 7:30 p.m. 
S.U. Ballroom 

Free Admission 


won lost tie 
Mass. 10 

Rhode Island 10 1 

New Hampshire 1 


All those interested in try- 
ing out for the varsity basket- 
ball team are requested to re- 
port to Coach Matt Zunic at 
the first practice session Mon- 
day Oct. 15, at 6:30 P.M. on 
the Cage floor. 

Maine 1 2 

Vermont 1 


Last week: Maine 9 Vermont 
N.H. 6 R.I. 6 





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by JOHN CARR '64 

The third week of I.F.C. com- 
petition got underway on Monday 
evening with two perennial pow- 
ers facing each other. KS and 
SAE battled at seven o'clock. Be- 
ginning at the same time was 
the game between SPE and 
PSD. The eight o'clock tussles 
saw ZN against LCA while 
BKP took on ASP. 

KS showed a powerful defense 
to go with its strong offense as 
it blanked last year's league 
champions SAE, 27-0. For the 
winners, Crane once again was a 
standout at quarterback as he 
scored one touchdown himself 
and passed to Schmoyer, Har- 
rington, and Hughes for other 
tallies. This demonstration of 
strength kept KS in the unbeaten 
ranks and should serve notice to 
the other teams in the I.F.C. that 
the only way to get to the 
championship is to get by KS. 

SPE also remained undefeated 
as they rolled over PSD by a 
33-0 score. MacLeod and Do- 
herty, with two touchdowns 
apiece, paved the way for the 
victors. Bill Gianoulis also aided 
the SPE cause, catching passes 
for a touchdown and an extra 

ZN got into the winning habit 
at eight o'clock by keeping LCA 
on the short end of a 13-6 deci- 
sion. The combination of Kelle- 
her to Landry clicked twice for 
the winners, while a Shea to 
Moore pass accounted for the 
LCA score. ZN picked a good 
game to break out their Black 
and gold uniforms. 

The last game of the night saw 
BKP edging out a 18-6 win over 
a determined ASP contingent. 
Reid, Bobbins, and Sobel scored 
for BKP while Southard crossed 
the goal lin»» for ASP. 


by HERB 
Well, the National Football 
League has completed its fourth 
week of football and everything 
is going according to form. Green 
Bay is the undefeated leader of 
the Western Division, Milt Plum 
has proven he can still choke (11 
completions out of 24 attempts 
for a mere 92 yards, plus an in- 
terception in the last two min- 
utes which set up Hornung's 
winning field goal), Unitas and 
the Baltimore Colts have been 
both brilliant and abysmal, and 
of course the Washington Red- 
skins are the undefeated leader 
of the Eastern Conference. As 
was expected, Washington's fine 
veteran team which boasts six 
rookies, eight two year men, and 
six three-year men, is easily out- 
distancing the rest of the league. 
After an opening 35-35 tie with 
Dallas, Washington has taken the 
warpath with successive wins 
over Cleveland, St. Louis, and 
Los Angeles. 

On a more serious note, the 
Redskins, as everyone knows, 
were actually picked for last 
place by most of the experts and 
were expected to continue in 
their role as the biggest joke in 
the NFL since Lee Grosscup. The 
1062 edition of the Redskins 
(formerly Paleskins — segrega- 
tion and all that), have blended 
an amazing combination of youth 
(the squad averages less than 25 
yrs. of age) and brilliant trad- 
ing, with the professional quar- 
terback ing of sophomore Norm 
Snead to mold what might be- 
come the biggest surprise in 
N.F.L. history. Snead, the 6'4" 
wonder from Wake Forest, has 

Sen. Saltonstall . . . 

(Continued from jmae 1 ) 
back to the founding of the land- 
grant colleges as a milestone of 
tremendous significance. 

"This was a giant step to- 
wards the realization of the dem- 
ocratic ideal of equality of ed- 
ucational opportunity for all. 

"I am pleased to learn that 
in spite of the continuing expan- 
sion of the University of Massa- 
chusetts, only about 14 of the 
University's $20 million annual 
budget comes from Federal and 
State grants. The huge $6o mil- 
lion building program of the past 

decade, under a program of self- 
liquidation through gifts and 
students' fees, will be accom- 
plished for the State at no cost 
to the taxpayer. It will be quite 
an achievement. 

The Massachusetts legislator 
noted that despite the efforts of 
the University and other out- 
standing universities, and des- 
pite Important advances in mak- 
ing a higher education available 
to all deserving Americans, much 
remains to be done. 

Pressure Increases 

He said that with an expanding 
•ollege-age population and the en- 
couragement of all qualified high 
school graduates to pursue some 
form of an advanced education, 
the pressures on our colleges and 


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handled himself with all the 
finesse of a veteran, topping off 
his fine start with a first rate 
job of play-calling in last week's 
20-14 victory over the Rams. 

About those trades! The Red- 
skin front office pulled off some 
dubious ones which were bravely 
criticized by anyone who even 
knew the names of the players 
involved. First the draft rights 
to Heissman Trophy winner 
Ernie Davis were traded to 
Cleveland for Brownie first draft 
choice Leroy Jackson and 
veteran halfback Bobby Mitchell. 
While Jackson is still finding his 
way around, Mitchell is the hot- 
test thing in the League with 
seven touchdowns in his first 
four games. In other important 
trades Jim Schraeder went to 
Philadelphia for halfback Billy 
Barnes, and offensive guard Ray 
Lemek was shipped to Pitts- 
burgh in exchange for guard 
John Nisby. Thus, because the 
offense has received a needed 
lift, the defense, which now gets 
more rest per game, has come on 
strong after the first game, and 
although they have given up 61 
point? in their last three games, 
they have consistently come up 
with the big play. 

In closing, I would like to take 
this opportunity to congratulate 
myself (nobody else will) on re- 
alizing the amazing potential of 
the Redkins. Everyone picked the 
'Skins for last but 1 was not 
trapped into this folly of the un- 
initiated — on second thought, 
maybe picking them for next to 
last wasn't such a bright idea 

universities are increased. 

These pressures present a ser- 
ious challenge to the nation's 
institutions of higher learning, 
which the University is endeav- 
oring to meet with far-sighted 
and imaginative programs. 

Senator Saltonstall said that 
"because of the University of 
Massachusetts and institutions 
like it the democratic ideal is 
nearer reality today. Surely i 
speak on behalf of the Senate 
in extending congratulations to 
the University of Massachusetts 
and expressing confidence that 
its second hundred years will be 
as meaningful as its first.'* 

International Club . . . 

(Continued from }>n<ic 1) 
folk-singing, and informal social 

Foreign students from the 
neighboring colleges and univer- 
sities will be invited to attend 
the proposed annual Gala Day 
for which an international Din- 
ner and entertainment from dif- 
ferent countries will be staged. 

Two cultural programs per 
semester are planned, while new 
bulletins will keep members in- 
formed of the Club's activities. 

Prosh Candidates . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Nominees for president include 
Carl Bomhard, Michael Brogan, 
Thomas Christopher, Bernard 
Dallas, Bruce Hathaway, Mi- 
chael Kelly, John Morton, Da- 
vid Murphy, and Mike Quintan. 

Vice-Presidential hopefuls are 
Lee Blanchard, Linnie Butts, 
Dwight Cook, Diane DelGenio, 
and Milton Morin. 

Sheila Blandon, Rusty Cleve- 
land, Corinne Kampler, Faith 
Levitt, Susan Swanson, and Bet- 
sy Thorin will compete for the 
office of Secretary. 

Prospective treasurers include 
Didi Bolton, Carol Atwood, Dirk 
Lust, Paula Stephens, Katie 
Watson, and Dick Wimberly. 

Dave Mathieson acted as mod- 
erator while Senator Ross Jones 
timed the speeches. 


Student Centennial Chairman 
Announces New Appointment 

John Gounaris, general chair- 
man of the Student Centennial 
Program, has announced the ap- 
pointment of Kim Wallace '64 as 
chairman of the Student Pub- 
licity Committee for the centen- 
nial. Viola Albertson '64 was ap- 
pointed sub-chairman and Roy 

Blitzer Collegian liason. 

The main function of the com- 
mittee, said Wallace, is to pub- 
licize all centennial events on the 
UMass campus through posters, 
oil cloth signs, Collegian articles, 

and other facilities. It is also re- 
sponsible for complete off-cam- 
pus coverage of student events, 
such as the Centennial Parade 
and the Centennial Showcase of 
Stars to be held in May. 

The following members com- 
prise the committee: Eliot 
Cohen '65, Brina Shinder '63, 
Janet Hatcher '65, Rod Charney 
'65, Ronnie Sue Fireman '64, 
Maiy Walker '63, Penny Kone 
'65, John Mann 66, Paula Witov- 
ski '65, Carol Hajjar '63, and 

Jane Lunnev '64. 


The Rev. Arnold Kenseth. of Amherst, read the Christian prayer* 
at the celebration of Ghandi's birthday, October 2. 

Lost & Found 

Lost: A black silk umbrella. 
Owner can make positive iden- 
tification. This was misplaced in 
Hills House on Friday. Please 
contact Mike Holmes, Gorman 37. 

Lost: A dark plaid overcoat 
was taken by mistake from the 
Sock Twist on Friday night. 
Please return to Eddie Rizzotto, 
317 Middlesex. 

Lost: A lady's Timex watch 
with a black suede band, some- 
where between Bartlett Hall and 
the Dining Commons on Monday. 
Please return to Alyce Stilianos, 
Crabtree House. 

Lost: Last Thursday; a silver 
watch with a black leather and 
silver band. Could have been lost 
anywhere between Bartlett Hall 
and the Public Health Building. 
Please contact Nola Carrucci, Ar- 
nold House. 

Lost : For the last time, would 
the male who telephoned in re- 
gard to my black rimmed glasses 
in a pink case, return them im- 
mediately to the SU Lobby Coun- 
ter. I need them very badly. Ann 
Swanberg, Leach House. 

Lost : A black leather wallet 
with important identification 
papers inside. Please return to 
James Elliott, 207 Van Meter. 

Lost: A West Springfield H.S. 
class of 1062 ring near the Cage 
sometime during the week of 
September 24. Reward offered. 
Please contact Peter Gamelli, SIS 

Meal Tickets . . . 

(Con tinned from page 1) 
Sunday. Oct. 14: 

No bieakfast 

Dinner— 12 to 1:00 

Meal Prices: Breakfast 45<*, 
Lunch 80c\ and Sunday dinner 
'»'»<. All meal service will be on 
Line 4 Dining Commons only. 

FREE Nylons! 

Get to Know 
Norge Dry Cleaning Village! 



Laurence Sherman puts a load of clothes in a Norge auto- 
matic- dry cleaner at Norge Dry Cleaning Village. 



With every I lb. 
load of dry cleaning 
we will give a\\a> 

one pair of 

beautiful nylon 

hosiery. Offer good 

from Oct. 5 to 31. 


SAVE up to 75% 

On Your Drycleaning 

"DO-IT-YOURSELF automatic dry cleaning 
is as easy as washing . . . and it cuts your 
family cleaning bills up to 75% of what 
they used to be. Our automatic dryclean- 
ers do a beautiful job. You'll be amazed 
how wrinkle-free your garments are. You 
can dry clean a big 8-pound load for $2, 
in less than an hour. One of our cleaning 
consultants is always in attendance to help 

179 N. Pleasant St. Open 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. 
AL 6-6806 Mon. thru Sat. 



There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the S.U. Ev- 
eryone is invited. Refreshments 
will be served. 


Any commuter interested in 
making a float and/or being 
in the float parade, contact 
Janet Vlach at AL 3-7720 or 
attend the Commuters' Club 
meeting on Thurs., Oct. 11, at 
11 a.m. in the Council Cham- 
bers of the S.U. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 10, at 6:30 p.m. in 
Room D of Old Chapel. All 
members please attend. 


There will be an open debate 
meeting on Wed., Oct. 10, at 
7 p.m. in 391 Bartlett. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 11, at 6:30 p.m. in 
the Barnstable Room of the 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. in the 
Worcester B Room of the S.U. 
All members and interested 
parties are welcome. Dues will 
be collected. 

There wiii be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 11, at 11 a.m. in 
the Worcester A Room of the 
S.U. All students interested are 
asked to be present. Semester 
dues will be collected, and 
forthcoming organizational 
events will be discussed. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 11 a.m. in 
the Worcester A Room of the 
S.U. Members of the 1963 Jun- 
ior Exec Council and the whole 
Centennial class are invited to 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed.. Oct. 10, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the S.U. 

Anti-Semitism will be the topic 
for discussion. 


There will be a station meeting 
for all members on Wed., Oct. 
10, at 8 p.m. All students in- 
terested in the Technical De- 
partment are especially urged 
to attend. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 10, at 7:30 p.m. in 
Room 138 of Morrill. Dues will 
be collected. Dr. Nutting will 
speak on Demodex. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 10, from 5:30-6:45 
p.m. in the Hampshire-Essex 
Room of the S.U. All past and 
present members, as well as 
anyone else who is interested, 
are urged to attend this first 

Cora Wittum '66 
Represents UMass 
On New Committee 

Cora Whittum '66 has been 
named to represent UMass on 
the newly-formed Intercollegiate 
Committee for The Springfield 
Symphony, it was announced this 

The purpose of the committee 
is to bring about a closer, con- 
tinuous relationship between the 
only entirely professional sym- 
phony orchestra in the area and 
the college students in the great- 
er Springfield community. 

Student and faculty represen- 
tatives on the committee will 
handle the special student dis- 
count season tickets to the Sym- 
phony series and will help pul>- 
licize symphony events through 
the Springfield newspapers, 
thereby providing committee rep- 
resentatives an opportunity to 
write for professional publica- 
tions as well as campus newspa- 

Pianist Lorin Hollander opens 
the Symphony season October 23 
in Rachmaninoff's Piano Concerto 
No. 2. 

Co-eds -- 

Please Note . . . 
Because of the holiday 



will be 





Ann August u P ,ow n 


Soccer Teams Fare Poorly; 
Williams And UConn Victors 


by Dave Podbros '65 

Last Saturday afternoon the 
UMass varsity bootmen lost their 
first match of the season to a 
fast and aggressive Williams 
squad. For UMass the starting 
team was Phillips at goal, Dick 
Repeta, who scored the only goal 
for the University, and Graves at 
the fullback slots. At halfback 
were Clinton, McDevitt, and Con- 
lin; and in the front line were 
Astaldi, Leete, Chenery, Aksi- 

oneyzk, and Paleocrasus. 

Williams scored early in the 
game, but before long Repeta, 
who played excellently, tied thi 
score. Williams scored again and 
at the end of the half the score 
was Williams 2, UMass 1. How- 
ever, in the third quarter the 
Redmen's defense fell apart; they 
let in three Williams scores. The 
game ended this way, Williams 5, 
UMass 1. 

Against the New England 
champs, according to Coach Larry 
Briggs, UMass "played up to 

their capabilities," and lost a well 
played match. 

The team hopefully will have 
better results nga . ;y' s p_ 

ponent, Trinity. Game time is 
3:00 p.m. 

by Scott Freedland '66 

The freshman hooters me the 
UConn freshman soccer tearr oil 
Saturday to open the Redmen 
season. Severely hampered by 
the weather and only a week's 
practice, the Redmen were faced 
(Continued on page il) 

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Get lots more from L&M- the filter cigarette for people who really like to smoke. 

Speaking Of Sports 


The UConn Huskies will open 
their 1962 Yankee Conference 
campaign before a Homecoming 
crowd here this Saturday. This 
game might very well determine 
the YanCon champ, since defend- 
ing champion Maine has all but 
been eliminated with two losses 
already registered. Last year the 
Fusiamen saddened a Homecom- 
ing crowd at Storrs by handing 
the UConns a 31-13 setback. 

Both UMass and UConn turned 
in fine performances this past 
Saturday in out-of-conference 
action. Connecticut upset the 
1961 MAC champ, Rutgers, 15-9, 
while the Redmen were busy 
beating the Bisons, this year's 
MAC pre-season selection. 

UConn Coach Bob Ingalls an- 
nounced that the seniors on his 
squad have named Tony Maga- 
letta, senior halfback from 
Yonkers, N.Y., and Gerry White, 
senior halfback from Haverhill, 
Mass., to act as this week's co- 

HOW ABOUT THAT . . . John 
Hudson looking like a sopho- 
moric Paul Majeski with his de- 
fensive hustling against the 
>s . . . Former Pennsyl- 
vanians Vic Fusia and Ted 
Schmidt promising to take out 
Massachusetts citizenship papers 
after last Saturday's win 
The list of fine performances in 
last Saturday's upset must also 

include John Kozaka and Dick 
Warren . . . 

ODDS AND ENDS . . . Loren 
"Loppy" Flagg received the 
ECAC halfback of the week 
award, and Jerry Whelchel was 
selected as the ECAC's outstand- 
ing sophomore of the week . . . 
John "Bumps" Bamberry ('62) 
complimented George Pleau's fine 
performance after the game . . . 
Other Redmen followers at 
Lewisburg included Jerry Whel- 
chel's dad, and Mr. and Mrs. PieU 
and son who flew in from Boa- 
ton. . . . The University of Texas 
is rated as the number one major 
college football team in the latest 
ratings. Last week's leader, 
Ohio State, slipped out of the top 
10 to 12th place on the basis of 
its 9-7 upset by U.C.L.A. 
Rackfield Coach Jack Delaney 
was still looking for his luggage 
at 1:30 A.M. Saturday morning. . 

The sports world was saddened 
this past weekend when it was 
announced that Heissman Trophy 
winner Ernie Davis had leukemia 
. . . The Boston University Ter- 
riers are winless in three at- 
tempts thus far and must still 
face Army, UMass and Boston 
College among others . . . Syra- 
cuse is a 7*2 point favorite over 
the Boston College Eagles this 
Saturday . . . Penn. State is a 
seven-point pick over Army. 


Redmen halfback Loren Flagg named to this week's All East and 
his teammate quarterback Jerry Whelchel named as the ECACa 
choice for sophomore of the week. 

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Fall Program Schedule 
Announced By WMUA 

The Fall semester program- 
ming schedule of WMUA, cam- 
pus radio station, has been an- 
nounced by station management. 
It is as follows. 

Monday Through Thursday 
7 to 9 a.m. — Coffee on Campus 
4:30 to 6:30 p.m.— Music Theatre 
(>:30 to 0:45 p.m. — Louis Lyons 
6:45 to 7 p.m.— WMUA Univer- 
sity and National News 

7 to 8 p.m. — Education Block 

8 to 10 p.m. — Musicale 

10 to 11 p.m. — Sounds of Jazz 

11 to 12 midnight— Shoes Off 

12 to 2 a.m. — Swingin' Safari 
News reports will be given at 

7:30 a.m., 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., 6:45 
p.m. and i2 midnight. News head- 
lines will be given at 8 am., 5:30 
p.m., 1 a.m. and 2 a.m. 

The Education Block will in- 
clude the following — Monday, 
Masterpieces of Western Litera- 
ture; Tuesday, Music of the 
World; Wednesday, Topics and 
Thursday. Impulse. 


7 to 9 a.m. — Coffee on Campus 
4:30 to 6:30 p.m. — Music Theatre 
6:30 to 6:4". p.m. — Louis LyORI 
6:45 to 7 p.m. — WMUA Univer- 
sity and National News 

7 to 8 p.m.— Old Tunes Show 

8 to 1 a.m. — Crazy Rhythms 


7 to 9 a.m. — Coffee on Campus 

1 to 4 p.m. — Potpourri 

4 to 6:30 p.m. — Woman's World 

*i:30 to »>:45 — Sports 

<1:45 to 7 p.m. — WML* A Univer- 
sity and National NeWi 

7 to 10 p.m. — Classics 

10 to 1 a.m. — Dancing in 

tilt 3 


News reports will be given at 
7:30 a.m., 8:30 a.m., 2 p.m., 3 
p.m, 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m. and 1 a.m. 
News headlines will be given at 

8 a.m., 5 p.m., and 6 p.m. 

9 to 3 p.m. — Sound of Sunday 

3 to 5 p.m. — Showcase of the 

5 to 6 p.m. — CBC Drama Hour 

6 to 6:30 p.m. — Guard Session 
and Wash. Reports. 

6:30 to 6:45 p.m.— Sports 
6:45 to 7 p.m.— WMUA Univer- 
sity and National News 

7 to 7:15 p.m. — Anatomy of a 

7:15 to 7:30 p.m.— Stars for De- 

7:30 to 8:00 p.m.— Guard Session 
and Wash. Reports 

8 to 10 p.m. — Musicale 

10 to 11 p.m. — Sounds of Jazz 

11 to 12 p.m.— Shoes Off . 

12 to 2 a.m. — Swingin' Safari 

Lost & Found . . . 

(Continued from pa</e 3) 
Found: A khaki raincoat, size 
38, was found at Thatcher after 
the dance on Friday night. Please 
contact the Housemother. 

Found: Sherm Clebnik's slide 
rule. Contact John Pieraccini, 228 
Van Meter. 

Lost: One green trench coat 
with red lining. Taken by mis- 
take in ("oessmann Lab outside 
room 51. If found, contact John 
Pieraccini, 228 Van Meter. 

Lost: A belted tan trench coat, 
without belt, in the vicinity of 
203 Bartlett. Please contact San- 
dy Graham, Knuvvltou Bl. 


Hoot Held 

For Hughes 

"Tonight, we are going to 
have some quiet and some mili- 
tant folksinging," thus Andy 
Leider began the Sing Out for 
Hughes concert sponsored by the 
Hughes Town Committee of Am- 

Mitch* Greenhill and Jackie 
Washington gave a program of 
folk music to an audience of 
fifty college students at the Am- 
herst Regional High School on 
Friday night. 

The folk process of music is 
the adaptation of a song that has 
no known author, explained the 
performers. The song becomes 
easy to sing and to hear. 

"Terrible thing happened to 
me this morning; I was late for 
class, the marshal didn't show up 
in time," declared Jackie Wash- 
ington, a Negro. 

The concert lasted two hours. A 
folksinging hoot followed the 
program with many students per- 

UMass Agriculture Division 
Has Enrollment Increase 

Official Location 





Football Contest 



B.C. Law School 
Boasts Several 
UMass Alumni 

Eight freshmen at the Boston 
College Law School are recent 
graduates of UMass, Dean Ro- 
bert F. Drinan, S. J. of B.C. Law 
School has announced. 

They are: Howard J. Alperin, 
Robert E. Burns, Sidney P. Feld- 
man, Barry Ravech, Brian Saltus, 
Wiiiiam Shaevel, George Shea, 
and Malcolm Trachtenberg. 

Alumni of UMass have con- 
tinued to distinguished them- 
selves in the senior class at the 
B.C. Law School. Richard Gaber- 
man is the Editor-in-Chief of the 
Boston College Industrial & Com- 
mercial Law Review; Michael 
Spitz is a member of the Edi- 
torial Staff of the Review; and 
John Walkey is Editor-in-Chief 
of the School newspaper, Sui 

With UMass boasting the 
largest enrollment in its 100-year 
history — 7,500 students— its agri- 
cultural division can point to a 
fifth straight year of enrollment 

Unofficial figures this week 
show slightly more than 900 stu- 
dents enrolled in the College of 
Agriculture's four-year, Stock- 
bridge School and graduate pro- 

This total represents about a 
S0 r /c increase over the enroll- 
ment "low" of 700 students in 
1957, says Associate Dean of 
Agriculture Fred P. Jeffrey. 

Making up this 900 enrollment 
figure are about 340 four-year 
students, 450 Stockbridge and 116 
graduate students. 

The swing to scientific and 
business oriented courses from 
farm production-type courses is 
apparent in the majors chosen 
by this year's freshmen, reports 
Dean Jeffrey. Most popular with 



Applications for non-senators 
who wish to work on Senate com- 
mittees will be available Thurs- 
day in the Program office of the 

The Flying Club plane is now 
available to all paid up members 
of the Club. The schedule book is 
in the S.U., opposite the tele- 
phones in the lobby. 

Anyone interested in joining 
the club should contact Tom 
Dodge, President, at JU 4-4516 or 
Joe Daly, Vice President, at 320 


Instruction classes in Arts and 
Crafts will begin on Monday, Oc- 
tober 15. All those interested are 
asked to sign up with Mr. Shel- 
nutt in the Program Office in the 
S.U. Instruction will be given in 
Silk Screening, Copper Enamel- 
ing, Jewelry, Block printing, and 
Leather Craft. Other crafts may 
be offered if the demand is suf- 

First Contest Ends 
Today at Midnight 

..;: ♦•:•♦•>♦•:.•>.:..>.>.>.: ♦*.:..>*.:..>.>.:..>.>.: MMIM »!••< 1 1 I 1 1 M I » < % 

Official Class Ring Orders 

will be taken starting on Monday, Octo- 
ber 15 from 10:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. There- 
after daily, EXCEPT Saturday, from 2:00- 
4:00 p.m. Class of '63 and '64 rings may 
be ordered. —Univ. Store | 







Friday, October 12, 1962 :: 9 p. m . to 12 m. 

Cover 50tf per person 

$100 CASH 






Guys and Dolls 

A musical comedy 
by Frank Loesser 

October 11, 12, 13, 14 

Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 
Thursday, Sept. 27 11-1 and 2-4 
$1.50, $1.75 All Seats Reserved 

four-year students are fisheries 
biology and wildlife management, 
forestry, landscape architecture 
and food science and technology. 
Two-year freshmen favor ani- 
mal science, arboriculture, park 
management, and food manage- 

Forestry Club Has 
Loggers' Jamboree 
At Mt. Toby Forest 

The UMass Forestry Club held 
its annual Loggers' Jamboree at 
the University's Mount Toby Ex- 
perimental Forest last Saturday. 

A barbecue and picnic began 
the day's activities followed by 
competitive tests of skill. The 
outing drew attendance of Uni- 
versity forestry students and 
staff members and a delegation 
from the School of Forestry at 
the University of Connecticut. 

Prizes were awarded for the' 
top individual score and the top 
class score. Winners were as fol- 
lows: individual competition — 1st, 
Bill Thayer '65; 2nd, Mike Sikora, 
Stockbridge and 3rd, Dave Hall, 

Class competition: 1st, Stock- 
bridge; 2nd, University Class of 
'63 and 3rd, UConn. 


Auditions for the Talent Show, 
sponsored by the Arts and Music 
Committee, will be held on Octo- 
ber 15 from 7 to 9 p.m. and on 
October 17 from 7 to 9 p.m. All 
those interested please sign up 
on the auditions sign-up sheet in 
th S.U. lobby by October 11. 

Anyone interested in working 
on any technical crew for the eve- 
ning performances of "Guys and 
Dolls" should report to Timothy 
Donnely in Bowker Auditorium 
any evening this week. Anyone 
interested in serving as an usher 
or usherette should report to Miss 
Jean Roanowicz. 

Tickets for the Thursday, Fri- 
day, Saturday, and Sunday per- 
formances are on sale at the SU 
Box Office from 11 to 1 and from 
2 to 4. 
W'.T! \* 

There will be a general staff 

meeting for all WMUA staff 

nembers on Wednesday, Oct. 10, 

at 8 p.m. at the studios. Atten- 

***** bv all members is expected. 

Soccer ... 

{Continued from page 5) 
with a strong, well-drilled UConn 

Capitalizing on a UMass mis- 
take, Connecticut was able to 
score late in the first period. 
With goalie Richard Gustafson 
turning in a fine performance, 
the UMass booters kept the pres- 
sure on until inside-right Bruce 
MacKecknie scored on a penalty 
kick early in the third period to 
even the game. 

Tied at the end of the fourth 
period, the game went into over- 
time. The UConn booters tallied 
late in the run-over period for a 
winning score of 2-1. 


Typitt Wanted for Index 
pictures. 9 a.m. -5 p.m., 
Oct. 22-26, 29 & 30. Sal- 
ary. Contact Index office 
on Mon., Wed., Fri. at 
4 p.m. or call the Index 
office, Alpine 6-6385. 


1957 FORD 

4-Door, Standard Shift, 6- 
Cyhnder Good Condition. 
New Paint. Asking $400. 
Peter Gamelli. 312 Butter field 

tkamt Mams, Alumni 


Centennial Vcar 

OCT 1 6 li** 







"Senate Will 



"The Senate will roll or heads 
will roll," said Student Senate 
President Donald C. Cournoyer 
in his acceptance speech at Wed- 
nesday night's Senate meeting. 

Cournoyer, Vice President 
Betsy Robicheau and Secretary 
Dolores Matthews, pro tempore 
officers, were unanimously re- 

Jon Fife, newly elected sena- 
tor from Van M^eter, ran unop- 
posed for 6enate Treasurer. 

Qualifying his remarks, Presi- 
dent Cournoyer said that "any 
person, senator or non-senator 
on a senate committee, who does 
not fulfill his duty to the Senate, 
does not belong in its organiza- 

"When I was nominated last 
spring for President pro tempore, 
my platform was based on rais- 
ing the prestige of the Student 
Senate," said Cournoyer, "and I 
have worked to uphold this prom- 

"This unanimously cast ballot 
is important because it indicates 

Class Rings 
To Be Sold 
For Juniors 

Class rings for Juniors will go 
on sale Monday Oct. 15 at the 
University Store. The store will 
have on display all samples of 
'64 rings which are available in 
ruby and garnet colors as well as 
plain or facet stones. 

Prices for the rings will range 
from $28 to $52 and a $10 de- 
posit is required. The ring deal- 
er, Herf-Jones of Newark, N.J., 
has promised delivery of the 
early orders within six weeks. 

It is hoped that a large per- 
centage of the class of '64 will 
find it possible to carry on years 
of University tradition by wear- 
ing class rings. 

Juniors as well as members of 
the class of '63 may place their 
orders starting Monday from 10 
to 4:30 p.m., except Saturday 
when they will be on sale from 2 
to 4 p.m. 

Pan-Hel, IFC 
Will Sponsor 
Balloon Sale 

Balloons will be sold by the 
PanHellenic Council and the In- 
terfraternity Council tonight 
along the float parade route and 
tomorrow at the Homecoming 

Proceeds of the sale are to be 
placed in the Goodell Library Re- 
serve Book Fund. 

The helium-filled balloons, a 
tradition at Homecoming foot- 
ball games, are to be released at 
UMass' first touchdown. 

The balloon sale is one of sev- 
eral events this semester to be 
sponsored by Pan-Hel and IFC. 

that the Student Senate is behind 
its officers, setting a precedent 
over past Senates, which have not 
always shown this unity," he 

In the regular Senate business 
of the evening, rules were 
suspended to make the Senate a 
committee of the whole, to act 
on measures from the Finance 
Committee, headed by Senator 
Fife, who took the chair to in- 
troduce the motions. 

Finance Measures Passed 

The three Finance Committee 
motions were passed, allowing 
the Flying Club a loan of three 
thousand dollars to purchase a 
new airplane; appropriating 
thirty-two dollars to WMUA for 
a portable telephone, four outlet 
plugs, and a line running from 
the S.U. to the radio station for 
"better coverage of Centennial 
events to be held in the Union"; 
and granting a category change 
to the Collegian for two new 

Under new business, the Sen- 
ate passed an appropriation of 
ninety-two dollars to WMUA, for 
the purpose of paying telephone 

Senator Joan Labuzowski, 
chairman of the Activities Com- 
mittee, brought up two constitu- 
tions, those of the Edwards Fel 
lowship, and the Stockbridge 
Service Organization. Both were 

Four new Senators were sworn 
in by Gerry Anderson, Chief 
Justice of Men's Judiciary. They 
were: Ann Gillvan '64, Brooks; 
Virginia Mallison '65, Mary 
Lyons; Phil Howard '64, Mills; 
(Continued an page 8) 

Centennial Homecoming To Be 

UMass' History 


The largest turn-out of alumni 
in the history of the University 
of Massachusetts is expected for 
this year's Centennial Homecom- 
ing activities beginning tonight. 

Highlights of the homecoming 
weekend include a special Friday 
night float parade and the foot- 
ball game on Saturday pitting 
the University's Redmen against 
the Huskies of the University of 
Connecticut in a crucial Yankee 
Conference contest. 

More than 50 floats, built by 
students from the University's 
fraternities, sororities and dormi- 
tories, will provide high color as 
they travel through Amherst 
streets Friday evening. Histori- 
cal scenes and symbolic designs 
on the centennial theme will be 
featured in the parade, beginning 
at 6 p.m. 

Queen Crowned at Rally 

Following *h«. parade Univer- 
sity students will take part in a 
ially at which the Homecoming 
Queen will be crowned by Robert 
D. Gordon of Lincoln, President 
of the Associate Alumni. 

At 8:30 p.m. on Friday the 
curtain will rise on the Univer- 
sity's Operetta Guild perform- 
ance of Frank Loesser's "Guys 
and Dolls." The performance will 
be repeated Saturday evening at 
8:15 p.m. 

A tailgate picnic for parents, 
students, alumni and friends of 
the University will be held at 
11 a.m. on Saturday in the park- 
ing lot near Alumni Field. At the 
game the University Marching 
Band and Precisionettes will per- 

Finalists for Homecoming Queen are: (1. to r.) Gail Benvie. Carol 
Ann Russell, Pam Chace, Carol Jennings, Sue Spearen and Carol 
Ksonis. The Queen will be crowned at the rally tonight. 

form before the crowd, and the 
Queen and her court will be 
presented during half-time ac- 

Returning alumni will inspect 
a newly renovated Memorial Hall, 
(Continued <rn page X) 

Construction will goon be started on four new seven-story dormitories, which are scheduled to open 
for occupancy in September of 1963. Designed as flexible co-ed living quarters, the separate units 
will be equipped to house either men or women depending on the need of the particular year. Located 
in the northeast section of the campus, the high rise dorms, which will have elevators and study 
rooms on each floor, will quarter thirteen hundred students. In addition, a new Dining Commons 
for the fall of 1964, is now on the planning boards. 



For Yahoo 

"Yahoo, since it was origina- 
ted in 1955, has established a 
tradition of fine campus humor', 
haid a Yahoo spokesman recent- 

"Just as those cute animals — 
the yahoos— in Gulliver's Trav- 
els made a habit of hitting the 
spot, so Yahoo has aimed and 
pleased, hitting almost every as- 
pect of campus life," he said. 

Yahoo, this year under new 
editorial guidance, claims to 
have bigger and better things. 

For the first time the maga- 
zine is being offered to alumni. 
To celebrate this innovation, its 
first issue will be dedicated to 
the Alumni. 

The Homecoming Issue will be 
given to each alumnus who buys 
a one dollar subscription for Ya- 
hoo's publications in the 1962-63 
academic year. As a bonus, a 
back issue of Yahoo will also be 
given to each subscriber. Sub- 
scriptions will be on sale in the 
lobby of the S.U. and at the 
Homecoming football game. 

The Yahoo staff also offers a 
free subscription for every Ya- 
hoo not in Yahoo files. Old cop- 
ies should be mailed or brought 
to Box 106, RSO, S.U. If the copy 
sent is on file, it or a more recent 
back issue (if the sender wishes) 
will be mailed back. 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

On the 87 th Congress: "The world would be a 
poor place in which to live had this Congress done 
nothing, had it listened to those who would have us 
stand still, had it voted with those who were blindly 
opposed to every new step and idea." — President 
John F. Kennedy. 

From Our Dusty Morgue 

Hundreds of Alumni will be returning 
to the University this weekend. Many of 
them will not recognize the campus, but we 
are sure that all will recall some of the his- 
toric events we re-present from the dusty 
files of the Collegian morgue. 

From the October 11th, 1910, Collegian 
(then the College Signal) : "In the mass 
meeting held last Wednesday night the stu- 
dent body showed its disuability of main- 
taining the old custom concerning the ring- 
ing of the chapel bell." Things haven't 
changed too much since then . . . 

From the October 13th, 1914, Collegian: 
"Friday the closing day of the M.A.C. frater- 
nity rushing season for the fall of 1914, 
found about 80 of the entering class pledg- 
ing in the nine fraternities . . ." 

From the October 16th, 1917, Collegian: 
"Starting on the first lap of epoch making 
existence, College was officially opened by 
President Butterfield ... In closing, all were 
urged to remain in college (war year) as far 
as possible and to co-operate with the faculty 
in making these days 'sublime to be living 
in'." And from that same issue: "Harry 
Lydiard '17, paid a short visit to Amherst 
last week — a flying visit so called. He was 
one of a party of six who landed from tho 
balloon America II ... . They were three 
hours making the fly and were once lost in 
the clouds overhanging the mountains." 

From the October 15th issue we present 
an advertisement of "best" movie of the day : 
"Wm. S. Hart and Juanita Hansen in 'The 
Poppy Girl's Husband' — A wonderfully hu- 
man story of San Francisco crooks . . . Don't 
miss it — it's different. It's a treat." (You 
won't have to miss it either — it's on TV to- 

From the October 8th, 1924, Colli gian: 
'The Goessmann Chemistry Laboratory, 
newest of the buildings on the college cam- 
pus, erected at a cost of $300,000, was dedi- 
cated last Friday . . . ." And also from that 
same issue: "The ordinary placid waters of 
campus pond were turned into a rolling sea 
last Saturday when four members of the 
freshman class entered the pond via the 
Aerial route with the assistance of four husky 
sophomores. The occasion was the first pond 
party of the year." (For modern da)' ver- 
sion of this story, see page 1 of the Wednes- 
day, October 10, 1962, Collegian.) 

Just SO the faculty won't feel left out, 
here's an item from the "Faculty Notes" as 
it appeared in the October 16th, 1930, Col- 
li gian: "Miss Hamlin and Miss Knowlton 
spent last weekend climbing Haystack Moun- 
tain in Wilmington. Vermont. Tillie' Tucker 
accompanied the party." 

As we progress through the years we 
find that there's still lots of humor in stale 
news. Case in point — the October 11th, 19") 7 
issue: "Diving out of the glare of lamps, 
flights of hornets raided Van Meter corri- 
dors at 2:00 a.m. yesterday and buzzed late- 
studying frosh. 

"Ten students from the 2nd floor and 
seven from the 3rd rallied to the defense of 
the 4th against the invaders, and after first 
inflicting several wounds on the over-zeal- 
ous gunners, the hornets beat a hasty retreat 
to their nests." 

And now from the October 12, 1962. is- 
sue of the Centennial Year Massaehusetts 
Collegian this last note: Welcome home, 

Letters to the Editor 

Have No Fear 

To the Editor and the Student Body: 

We have been working on the problem, have no 
fear. We could put them in Fernald Hall where they 
would look more appropriate. They might even make 
excellent back drops for future Roister-Doister 
plays. We could use them to fill up some of the 
holes on campus and write the whole thing off to 
experience. We could, perhaps, wait a few years and 
hope the smoke will stain them beyond recognition. 
We could take down these "so-called Murals" in the 
Hatch and replace them with more accurate portray- 
als of a progressive, energetic institute of higher 

Are we to believe that these murals will, in the 
future, denote a progression of academic improve- 
ments or will they show only how archaic and how 
lacking in taste our centennial student was? 

David Trufant '63 
Steven Harrigan '63 
Richard Carroll '65 
Byron McCarthy '65 

"Thank You, APO" 

In its article on Tuesday's Freshman Forum, the 
Collegian failed to give credit to the organization 
responsible for setting up such a marvelous project. 
I wish to thank APO, National Service Fraternity, 
for the wonderful job they did. APO designed, or- 
ganized and moderated the forum. I feel an injus- 
tice was done when they were not given credit for 
this project. So, I say, "Thank-you very much, APO." 

Phil Main, '66 

Serious or Sick? 

To Low and Fd: 

I am still trying to determine if your letter in 
the October 10th Collegian was a sick attempt at 
humor or if you were really serious. 

If it's the latter then I ask you why you aren't 
studying in a religious seminary? 

If it's the former, then you both are sick. I would 
hardly call God a laughing matter. The bells of Old 
Chapel do not give golden tones, nor are they the 
type of bells which issue melodious strains. 

I'm not saying that the melodies played from the 
tower should be reserved for special occasions, hut 
I object strongly to their being massacred every day. 

A Xon Tone* Deaf Student 

Mud Slinging 

To the Editor: 

I'm glad to see that for a brief moment the 
Collegian has put a bit of humor on its front page. 
It is irrelevant that the person posing in that ridicu- 
lous situation looks like a complete idiot. It's amaz- 
ing how you could get anyone to do something as 
stupid as that, but if he doesn't mind there is no 
reason why we should. 

My only question is, did he arise from the bog, 
or did he descend into it ? M.T. 

Ifi not so amazing. Someone had to pull the 
stopper out of the pond tP we rould get the thing 
r leaned out. — Ed. 

I always wondered what was at the bottom of 
campus pond, and now I know. It's the MiitftHn] edi- 
tor digging up some more mud. D.P.E. 

A New Generation 

To the Fditor: 

As a senior at the University I have seen thre«- 
generations of football teams under three different 
coaches. I have also seen three generations of foot 
hall fans, but I have never seen anything like the 
spirit and enthusiasm displayed this year. 

I feel that this year the team has the potential 
of going "all the way" — it's the best UMass team 
I've ever seen. 

I know that I'll be out there rooting for the Red- 
men this Saturday, and I know that thou>ands of 
my fellows will be too. K.N. '63 

To the Fditor: 

On behalf of myself and many other students I 
would like to take this opportunity to publicly thank 
head Coach Vic Fusia for taking time out from wha* 
I'm sure is a very busy schedule to come to the Stu- 
dent Union Wednesday evening and show us tho 
films of last week's Redmen victory over Bucknell 
This If clear indication that no matter how grea* 
the spirit of the students may be, it will certainly 
always be matched by the players and coachinr 
staff of the Redmen football team. 

Let's all keep the Redmen fighting spirit up. 


Tomorrow's Football 


Will Begin at 1:30 P.M. 

Come Early and Root 

For the Redmen 




The first note of a long brassy overture sounded, and the Oper- 
etta Guild's production of Guy ft and Dolls began. And of both guys 
and dolls there were plenty: Adelaide and the girls of the Hot Box 
chorus, Sarah Brown and the entire staff of the Save-A-Soul Mission, 
Nathan Detroit and his multitude of mobsters, plus a variety of 
others. Such a large cast increased the difficulty of the already-elab- 
orate production, yet the cast managed to pull through the opening 
night remarkably well. In the first act, the members of the cast obvi- 
ously had first-night jitters, and voices cracked or failed to carry, 
dancers were out of step, and stage hands appeared before the au- 
dience much too frequently. However, the second act was much more 
competent. The players had become more comfortable in their roles, 
and the performance was nothing less than delightful: voices swelled 
confidently, scenes changed more smoothly, choreography improved, 
and the orchestra sounded less brassy. At the end, and several times 
••arlier, the audience burst into loud spontaneous applause; indeed, 
the performers were fortunate to have such a receptive audience. 

Yet not all flaws could be blamed on first-night-fever. The scen- 
ery was incomplete in places, and decidedly inartistic in others; only 
the mission scenes and the sewer scene stood out as competently done. 

Three cheers go to the make-up crew, which did quite a profes- 
sional job, as well as to the wardrobe crew. Costumes were generally 
attractive, the outstanding example being the dancers' outfits in the 
"Bushel and a Peck" routine. 

Choreography, although done professionally, was lacking in var- 
iety or precision of execution in about half of the numbers, mostly in 
the first act. Nonetheless, the well-choreographed numbers more than 
made up for the others. The highlight was the dance by the male 
•horus in the second act of the underground scene. Especially praise- 
worthy were the performances of Robert Stewart, feature dancer in 
several numbers. 

The acting, on the whole— while far from professional— was 
polished and emphatic; particularly in the beginning, many of the 
performers were guilty of overacting, and nearly all slipped into the 
error of dropping character as soon as the lights went off, at which 
time they could still be observed by the audience, due to the poor 
lighting conditions in the auditorium. Of the four leads — Paul A. 
Cwiklik (Nathan Detroit), Jeanne Cronje (Adelaide), Diane Fairfield 
(Sarah Brown), and Herbert Mongue, Jr. (Sky Master^on)— Mr. Cwik- 
lik's voice came across poorly, while Miss Cronje was outstandingly 
personable (despite her failure at the difficult task of counterfeiting 
a Brooklyn accent!) 

The leads were somewhat overshadowed at points by the char- 
acter actors, iohm of the best being Jane Abbiati (General Cart- 
wright), Jack Singer (Big Jule), and Ernest Bilodeau (Nicely-Nicely). 
However, Stephen P. Daly (Arvide Abernathy) merited a special 
hand by being the most convincing actor and by far the best voice 
of all the soloists. 

Then there was one more little matter: after intermission the 
conductor, for some absurd reason, violated the entire mood of the 
play by first announcing a deletion in the list of musicians and then 
cowing the entire audience into singing— of aii things!~"When Twi- 
light Shadows Deepen," the Centennial song. (Words were printed in 
the program.) 

Despite this, the production was generally a competent one. Like 
an old wine, however. I trust that it will improve with time. Be cer- 
tain to see Guys and D<dl« tonight or tomorrow night. 

ahr iHaasarlutsrtts (Tullrgian 

Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Joan St. Laurent 
Leo Stanlake 
Marcia Voikos 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

News Editor: Make- Up 

''holography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

Executive Secretary : lira. Susan Fuller 



Joe Bradley Ruth Kobs 

Dick Haynea Iris Lofaro 

Karen Burgess Russell Murphy 

feature and Exchange Editor: Judy Dirksteiu 
Sewn Rewrite: Jackie Heavais. El.i e Corsi. Joan Janjk 
Greek Page Editors: Sandi Giordano. Jean Mullaney 
News Associates: Jerry Orlen. Mardell Peaae 

Feature Associates: Jean Cann. Ann Furtado, Bev Lang. Bill Green 
Club Directory: Ann Baxter 

Copy: Connie Avallone. Marcia Elasowich. Andrea Beauchemin. Alan Suher. Leo 
Stanlake. Meribah Mitchell 

Judy Dlckstein Paul Theroux 

Marc Cheren Vern Pero 

Dave Axelrod Richard McLaughlin 

Mike Palter Elwin McNamara 

Sue Morash 


Stan Pats Pete Hefler 

Steve Arbit Jon Fife 

Mary Roche 


Dirk Fumsh 
Ann Baxter 
Alan Rica 
Neil Baker 


Advertising Manager: Corky Brickman 

Staff: Ted WeinSerg. Roy Blitxer. Marty Rosendorf 

Subscription Manager: Les Pyenson 

Steve Hewey 
Gene Colburn 
Scott Freedland 
Dave Podbros 

Linda Paul 
Shree Prasad 
Steve Orlen 
Deidie Consolati 
Paul Harris 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Jim Tr»lease 
Jim Ryan 
Barry Brooks 

Entered as second class matter at the post ofBee at Amherst. Mass. Printed Uirea 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or whan 
a holiday falls within the week Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of Marrh 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 1984. 

S'ibsrription price f 4 00 per year: |2.60 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst Mass 

Member Associated Collegiate Preas ; Intercollegiate Preaa 

Hint: Sun.. Tues.. Ttaurs. — 4 00 p m. 


Newman Club Audience 
Hears Guest Chaplain 


"The liturgy has not been 
lived by Catholic people as a 
whole because it is not com- 
pletely understood," said Father 
Joseph Collins, Catholic Chaplain 
at Harvard in his address on 
"Living the Liturgy" to New- 
man Club members on Wednes- 
day evening in the Dining Com- 

In his talk Father Collins 
stressed the importance of 
"active participation as a pri- 
mary and indispensable source 
of true Christian religion. We 
must not be mute, silent specta- 
tors, but rather worshipers of 
God through active participation 
in Christ's Church." 

The liturgy, as described by 
Pope Pius XII in an encyclical 
document published in 1947, 
consists of "worship the Church 
renders to God through Christ." 
The liturgy is composed of the 

Holy Sacrifice of the Mass, the 
Seven Sacraments, all the Sacra- 
mentals, and the Divine Office 
read daily by each priest. 

Father Collins went on to say 
that "by following the Mass we 
will be given the power to learn 
what God wants us to know and 
the laws He wants us to live by." 
In this way we have a "tremen- 
dous opportunity to worship 

Before concluding his speech, 
Father Collins suggested each 
Catholic obtain a copy* of the 
"Mystical Body of Christ", an 
encyclical document published in 
1943 by Pope Pius XII, and 
"What Is This Participation", a 
pamphlet by Mary Perkins 
Ryan. "The principles set forth 
in these documents", he said, "are 
invaluable for teaching Catholics 
the importance of daily 'Living 
the Liturgy'." 

Women Hold 
Tasting Tea 

Samples of food and favorite 
recipes will be available at Tast- 
ing Tea Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. 
in the S.U., to be sponsored by 
the Univeisity Women. 

Proceeds of the Tea will be 
used to aid 118 foreign students 
attending the University. 

One of the projects of the Uni- 
versity Women is cooperating 
with the University's Foreign 
Student Committee. Some of the 
work done by the University 
Women's committee acting in 
this capacity are orientation 
programs and enteitainment ar- 

The committee, under Mrs. 
Robert Gage and Mrs. Wendell 
King, distributes to foreign stu- 
dents booklets containing in- 
formation on local merchants and 
community services. 

Chairman of the Tasting Tea 
event is Mrs. John Hanson. 

UM Home Economists Host 
To Greater Boston Colleges 


Students fiom UMass, Regis 
College, Simmons College and 
Framingham State Teachers Col- 
lege attended a meeting of the 
College Clubs section of the 
Massachusetts Home Economics 
Association in Skinner Auditori- 

UMass Dean of Home Eco- 
nomics Marion Niederpreum 
gave the welcoming address at 
the request of Association Presi- 
dent Raija Nuppola. 

A brief business meeting fol- 
lowed at which UMass Junior 
Joyce Blum was chosen State 
nominee for the national chair- 
manship of the Home Economics 
College Sections. 

Following the business meet- 
ing Dr. Helen S. Mitchell talked 
about her one year stay in Japan 

1 at which time she assisted in 
starting a School of Home Eco- 

' nomics in Hokkaido University. 

Pall Mall Presents- 



The High-Stepper is an ideal choice for Campus Type 
#1 for two reasons. First, she is a fairly common spe« 
cies-and second, she is easy to identify. 

Just as the bird-watching beginner should concentrate 
on the Robin, Sparrow and Cardinal before moving on 
to more exotic species, the girl watching beginner should 
master the observation and identification of types such 
as the High-Stepper before progressing to rarer (and usu- 
ally more difficult to identify) types. 

As in all fine arts, the mastery of fundamentals is the 
key to girl watching success. This mastery of fundamen- 
tals is just as important in the art of cigarette making. 
Taste Pall Mall and see what we mean ! 

Pall Mall's natural mildness 
is so good to your taste! 

So smooth, so satisfying, 
so downright smokeable! 

% A. T Co Product of cM* J&n*uean Jv^xjeto^A^yumy 
t/tTCCep- i J our mi J die namt 

Dr. Mitchell, a noted nutritionist 
and former dean of the Univer- 
sity's School of Home Economics, 
illustrated her lecture with elides. 
Dr. Richard Howard, an Arn- 
old Professor of Botany at Har- 
vard University, spoke on "A 
Botanist in Your Grocery Store" 
after dinner in the S.U. 



Phi Eta Sigma-sponsored help 
sessions for English One will 
meet in room W-ll in Machmer 
Hall, on Monday evenings from 
7 to 8 p.m., beginning October 

The Afternoon Activities Com- 
mittee would like student ideas 
and suggestions for events to 
take place on the Saturday after- 
noon of Winter Carni Weekend. 
Suggestions can be left in the 
R.S.O. office, Class of '64. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts: A History of One Hundred 
Years, a 250 page centennial his- 
tory of UMass, written by Pro- 
fessor Harold W. Cary of the 
History Dept., will be available 
on campus shortly before the 
Thanksgiving recess. Students 
holding paid book orders will re- 
ceive their copies at this time. 


Instruction classes in Arts and 
Crafts will begin on Monday, 
October 15. All those interested 
are asked to sign up with Mr. 
Sheinutt in the Program Office 
in the SU. Instruction will be 
given in Silk Screening, Cupper 
Enameling, Jewelry, Block Print- 
ing, and Leather Craft. Other 
crafts may be offered if the de- 
mand is sufficient. 


The Flying Club plane is now 
available to all paid up members 
of the club. The schedule book is 
in the S.U. Instruction will be 
phones in the lobby. 

Anyone interested in joining 
the club should contact Tom 
Dodge, President, at JU 4-4516 
or Joe Daly, Vice President, at 
320 Mills. 


At the last meeting of the 
Chemical Engineering Club the 
following officers were elected to 
till vacant positions: Vice Presi- 
dent, Larry Thibert; Secretary, 
Reynold Wells; Senior Repre- 
sentative to the Engineering 
Council, John Swanson; Sopho- 
more Representative to the En- 
gineering Council, Lee Pearmut- 


There will be a bicycle auction 
Saturday, Oct. 13, at 11 a.m. on 
the East Lawn of the S.U. 


There will be a rehearsal of all 
those wishing to participate in 
the University's String Orches- 
tra Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in Bart- 
lett Auditorium. All interested 
students and faculty are invited 
to attend. 


Typist Wanted for Index 
pictures. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., 
Oct. 22-26,' 29 & 30. Sal- 
ary. Contact Index office 
on Mon., Wed., Fri. at 
4 p.m. or call the Index 
office, ALpine 6-6385. 



Spring Semaateri Year l l *6^ 

At t hi' beginning ut each lemeatrr the Registrar poal * 

a list of those student-, who ilu r mg t lie pr. s.ous MD>t!l> 
te r made a grade point as c rug. of i . or high, r I lire- 
groups arc recognized is follow ■ 

First Honors CM or higher 

Second Honors i.4 to i.7 knetaaiva 
rhird Honor • 1.0 to 1. 3 incleeiva 

The following Honors 1. . st il for the i lasses of 1^6^, 

1963, 19*4 19*9 and 1966 aa of Auguat 11 1962. 

•, h Or I ligher 

Class of 1961 

Will. .im H. Abbott 
A rlainr M , Ande r^on 

A . \ And.- rson 

Ri« ha rd C Ann on. 
Allan C Bin hhol 

Irene H . Budtt** i. 
John I I* 

Pat ru :■< A < t»nwa> 

\t.i rtha ^ l r '"" 

1 ugt-ne A Hamels 
i .i roll D rimes 
«/a rr, ii M . Etl c,.-ruhl - F. riagg lr. 

. A 1 
Phs Ilia I >u h 

Martina .1. Kargi 
Kui.s A Harrlaon 
.ejus 1 H.ia - 

i-\ Hum 

Virginia D. Joy 


.]...•!. I". C ' 

.\ 'hi 

i K . Ml r. h.HIt 


Allr. .' Moi h*H. J' • 



,i K. M.i 


lella N.i 

l c • 


■ r 



. , 



Roman - 


rU s 



\ \.l 
* ,»n! 




ill SI 
,ini 1 

I ». r 
■ ,i . 


•>. Memo 


- iorf 
. rth 
Lind • ' ' 

d H Smith 
in.- I -.teigman 
Janet A White 

Sh, ; i • ■ •'■ 

1.4 • l * :■ 

Cla*i ,,f I ■■ 

S! i f| L, Alles* 
Howard J. Alprrin 
David L Amundsen 
M>rriler K . Atkins 
Richa rd A Babmeau 
Eleanor A Bartlett 
H. ■ . rv R Batt . Jr. 
Allan Herman 
Arthur F Biaaon 
Conatance M. Blaia 
R.J Boardman 
Joan T . Boakievi 

i.. m.i \i . Brown 
Elisabeth A, Pram) 

Joseph 1' • Buhross sk i 
I l une K. Can* rel 

, -al\ 

L. C. I'linslMiis.-n 

M. 1- il. i hettl 
V Tame a C ronm 

Ruth il Cronje 
Lloyd 0. ( roaai 
rt P. Dodge 

M.i u r. i A Drtacoll 

1 in s S ■ Huhiel 

Donald F. Duval 
Aim- l.. Edgarton 
Jean A. Fiacher 
Diana J G rnea I. . I i ii a.'ielll 
Rob. II H Gloss A Goodcll 

Ca rol R Gr i.her 
Linda M. Grifftfl 

All. n S * i irk.i 
PjuI 1 1 Guru 
Jeffr.s I. Hall 

Wilham D. Hartwc-ll 
:. 1. . Have) 

I ,!-.■. Ha; leti 

Ruth C Henderson 

tglaa w llolfa 

Sh. rr.l A , Hilt,' 
!\>rs-s 1 II. 
Koirmi rs 1 II. 

r . .: . . - f 
Harold N Kl • kle 
John J . Leary 
Robi n.i 1 Unrein 


H . ' 

. . 



i i » i 

... \ i 


, . ,-ak 


' ■ 

Hot, I • ly 

Elisabeth A 



Mary J R - 

- ■ . 

Will- .i< F 

... ii 





P, H Davido*'- 

Edwa rd S Das idson 

Ira ) 

Alb. n : 

n S, Farria 

Id H Fl< ti h.r 
Hugh R Ga rdner 
I,,, , . ' ia rdnrr 

Sandra < rd 

Richard J Golden 
John P. Gralla 
William r . Gravea 
| i .- 
1, Hatha*av 
F. F Higginbotham . Jr. 
Fdward D. H oada 

,,,• W . KaU-ta 
Carol A Knra- 

P. I. r M 



Fred W . Mart sen 

Walla* 1-. Mi I'.iriim F Mm /a rski 
Arthur A Mi.rin 
Je roin. K . Mullaly 
Alvm s Nathanaoa 

John Niejadhk , Jr. 
Kenneth L. O' Hri.n 
Pethal A. Peterson 

j. L. Piecawici 

R, A. Rat .He Jr. 

John W . Hiesen 
|).,\ Id M. Hollms 
William H Rouli 

Sandra L. Ruaaell 

P. A. Sal/herger 
Janet M s. hoonmake r 

I ',.ul J . Serra I Side LI 
Mm. e 11 Stanford 
Donald J . Starr 

(",.- r.i i<i I 1 abaaky 
Maurice P. i atbet . Jr. 

Daniel P I'homaa 

John S. Iah r i Van Aroburgh 

f iie.-n J Vvr rii r 

Mars E. Walker 

I W . Vi at. rman 

.Lin:. . 1 rt .. i. ik 

Cla •! 

Kobe rt H . Acltlry , Jr. 
Koh.rt S, Albro 

Nam \ M And rade 
M.e. !' 

Patru . h Ma rna rd 
Dorothy r Bar 

• ana 

Paul a. l'.-^ k 

Rob. rt in 

Deal • ( Pro* n Jr 
Donald a. Purg 

.!',:: A. . . ti "is 
R Lcha rd 1. i ane 
Ja. kO. Cu rt 

• r F Damiano 
K Drurv 
Robi n . r i rinella 


l '■ > - Jr. 

J . I ("...Id- ■ 

1 heodo r. R . Guilford 

! . . 

Chariea B n 

r J .' ! - I 


1 i roi 

' ' :So 




Mr » *i ■ 


' ' ■ hell 

P .• 


Ha r 

' ' irphv 

■ 1 I 




Jul . 


r 1 . r 






Linda L 

l' > . 


Sa 1 1 \ A nn W tnt e ra 
Be mil ■■ Yaroai. 

K /a rvia 


\. Allard 
•or A . A 

I bet I ' ' ir.ju' 

Richard 1 

W *on 

Judith A 


Man F KoMip, 
Frank L. Kraain 


I E . Lon| 

lr. - 

Ralph W M, ■ 

■ ' 
(lir ■ 

■ a a p.i hard 

Thomas W Paiikr 
• vii Pear sen 

Helen J. Pad • 
Elaine M. R 

I «ar Jr 
Matthew R 
Loui»e M Sironi 
Daavnii t Sp/lnna* 

Mary C, St. «,art 
rge S. Thomas 

I ..pulas 
,n F. Trat v 
Joseph A. Tro> 

Robert M. Radi 

Ru ha ril 1. . \V .-ine r 

Class of 1 'tti 

Robert M. * « i>ral 
Samuel H. t la rke 


3 . to 1 . J InC hlSI ve 

Class of I <t.J 

Janus A. Adam 
Donald R . Allen 
Sandra L. Ma i rd 
I ), .n.i Id F Make r 

Fii/.ai.. th l. Patdi 

f-li/.ib. il. D Man. ford 
Ma rilyn 1 . Bi llinys 
Paul 1 . IV- 
Gary A. Ml.n 
Nan. s I . Bolfanan 

Cha r les A Boi 

:r.i M . Brodafcy 
G.rda M. Br. 
Ah aandr r S . Brough 
Das id ' Bros*, n 
H. M I ■ Campbell 
Diana M . Ca rlsoii 
Frank ] . C< sa no 
Ma rilyn J < 'lappe r 
1 l.nor M. Clark 
Das Id R. Colbs 

D.,s 4 R Collina 

Ha rold Celt 

Lin.. Coenpagnone 

Judith P . < oiirov 
Ma rs m F . I look 
Pi rrv A Cooper 
M . I. > . Ca rb: e re i Mr-.. | 
Francta L. Corn-ia 
K J. C randall Jr. 
Grant C r.. h fie Id 
R . < u r ley 

: ra 3 . DrUo'ga 
( snthia A 

Raym. nd l Dion Jr . 
R. shard M. !' A . Do I '.be r 
Mars M. I >• 

•• r M Dooltttli 

phen D Deyla 
I>onald E. Drink\*a'. - 
Roh«Tt r. Dub-, 

' il, A Duggan 
Richard W. Fli " 
Rain, s i . Erich* 

,es P. Fishman 
Raymond A 


Ma r 

i s h 


Sandra P. Glass 


*-, I. G. • 


i - F Gngas 

i , - 

C Hart 

Paul D. Hunt 

. -id 
Janit ■ M , Ingham 
Jud:-h A I • 
• H 

Paul P John»..n Jr. 
ond H Johnston 

Jac quell; h 

- que 

Adrian D. l.< I' 

johr. P Lefavear 

. rd 


im I ng 

Fran) '. Ma il 
Mar | 


V' I ", ' 



• n 
f ' U r • . son 
Fdw a rd ' ' 

Edwa i 

Conrad '•'. 

". ,■ Jr. 

R u ha rd A . 

' v 

• jii 
David I 
Rh hard R . I 

Jamt F Pa rial 

Janet L. Parker 
Laura M, Patlose 
BliaabeUl J Patt 
Joseph M . Patten 

Janrt L. Pineault 
Robert N. Poplavs «ki 
Gerald R i ^r« 

••. Q Russell 

Wayne C . R uha rds 
Ci.l A R l. hey 
Elliot I Ros. nfield 
Myrna A Rttdl rman 

Diane A Ruabbrook 

Katharine M. Saila 
Hal ru ia A . Sam ie r 
Me rnard P Si hull/ 
Pgttl IV Sibley 
Dexl e r ( . Silva 

Joan G . Silva rlh'b 

C. A. Simondiski 
Nancy R. Smith 
Nat ali. I Smith 
Das id F . Settle s 
Dorothy M. Soja 
Patricia J . Sokop 

John A . St rem 

Carolyn L. S/.i zipan 
Lloyd J I • ■ 
Royal R 1 lo be rgc 

Dona id F. i -ii. i s ( 
Paul c. I rai \ 

Albert J . lucke r 
Wilham J. Vasil 
John C. Walk, r 
I dssard J Ward' 
Geoffrey A. W. iner 
Mildred J. Wenig 
Ra y M . W eiitunge r 
Mars F. Wilson 
Arthur H . W iner 
Ma rba ra A W nod 
SI,. ; la A . Woodvso rth 
Joanne F . W right 
John R. Wylde, Jr. 
Carol A . /angnlli 
Jos i ■• A . /ink 

Class of 196J 

.1. H. Abladian 
Donna M. Achille 
Lai .Me F. Allen 
La r ry T Arnold 
Judith Askew 
Rot h. 11. r Mates 
Ronald R . Battory 
Deborah L. Pee rman 
Elaine M . Be rna rdo 
Mary M Mertolino 
Douglas F. Blak. 
v i rgima Blais 
Bradley S. To* den 
Bette L. Broberg 
David B. Bro*n 
Charles W. Camp 
Alire E . Car.-y 

L. Carlson 
Patricia W . Ch . 
Jerome A. Cha » 
Leith L Cobb 
William R. "Cobb 
Ma r ry J . Cohrn 
Pa i la J . Cob h.ugh 
Kathryn C. Connolly 
Jon A . i.o* 
Dial, M. Cruiki-r 
Louise D Crc.*by 

raiteXh A - - .. r 

i , \ ' r. • 

si, pRaa P. Daiv 
Sally A D. 

a rto 
M . M. De s mm antta 

k H . Devletian 
Ma r ikinion 

Judi'h H Ilu k*tein 
Sail. Ian 

•»rl R Dup.lle 
Alii ■ I. I- Idridgr 
Gr< gory R . I rha rd 
th ldreth A. Ferguson 

I. am B. F eld 
Martin T Frem n 
Tbetna - I Parey Jr 

Annette W Gauther 
Jean A. Gawalt 
Richard F Gloth 
Richard A. Hamilton 
Pat r:. a Hannigan 
it Harrigan 

} f Harr.nd' 
Nam y R Harris 
Richard H Hayaa 
Carolyn F H. tin 
Janice D. Hill 
Harold R. Hinds 
Fran." A. Hoiman 

m s I. . Hopkina 

,i M Kane 
r| 1 ' r, a - 
Das :d F. Kautman 


Re mu A . K, 

i Kra 

Rhoiia L. Lan , 

Lap ■ r 
Maxin. l. L. s. 
Judith A 1-: 'Ulil 

i' . 

Ca • 

Mar .. I 


Nams I 




1 ■ Masmk 

L.nda c Mi' atfr. s 

v in F McCarthy Jr 

. •.;. ii. s Rt 

A . Mi Donough 
Robert H. M. Hugh 
Fun. . i R Ml F. 
Paul K M. tevia Jr 
Marba ra A Mil. hell 
Margaret L. Morin 
Das id C. Morrison 
Mar.. H •Mortimer 
Alexande t F Merai 
Arnirl F. Neyina ' 
Mary F. Niskan«-n i 
Fli/abeth A. Nurmi 
Gordon N. Oakea 
James M . H . 
\'.\ rbara G. Olis <-r 
Elaine M Orgard 

Pal r I. ia 1 P i line r 
William D Parry 
hdsva rd G . Pa r sons 
Helen L. Patt 
Stanley K.'P 
Rob. rt A. P. ,,pl. ., , Jr. 
II. C. P. rk.n, III 
P. .ii,. la Pe rkins 
Sand ra A Ph. Ips 
Kathrs n M Rait, rt s' 
Judith A . Raj. i ki 
Nam \ A H in go en 
I .- rr. in i A . Robinson 
' a rol A Ro. h. 

Philip .S Rutl. de. 
sin ila G to nt ■ ri'llt 

Jan. M Si h r.i ^ L. s, 
Dav id C, S. us -, 
R.. ha r-i I.. Si... 
I.. I' I ih .e I Ul 
And re a J Shulman 
h.\ . S . Si lb. rsi . in 
he i le Simon i 

Wayne L. Snap. 
Ma rha ra R . ->•.. ide r 
Jai que line Sou /.a 
Susan Spea r. U 
Sandra L. Standi an 
I In .m.i s W Sullivan 
John S . Sssa rt 
Ca rol L. I a rr 
Lynda R . '1 ay lor 
I). I 1 . pp. r Jr. 
Donald F. I • r ry 

ill M. I eto 

Paul F . The roux 
John G . I it.- 
Gerald A. Iutll. 
Pal ru ia J . Valium 
Betty J Va o 
Philip S. Verri.r 
Ma rba ra L . Vie ra 

•'• ■ 
M irv Ann Walki r 

■ . 
P.. . ■ ■" 

Carol M. W 
Marilyn A W h:t 
Ril ha rd D. Wilson 

"i s F. Yeats 

W liiiam I . /lemba 

Cteaa of I 'b-i 

Martha B. A-iam 
William J. 
John 1 . Aw.lsi k. 
Lois G. Be*i r 

Donald P I 
Cvl i 1, Blag 
L.nda A, M, 

"> i- . A B I 
Jra: adiand 

i ■ i - R . ; 
Robi rt ft 

Mis. -.s C 
Paul ' • ' 
Jan. - I awller 

Both L Crushs 

• ■ . . r 


. ^on 

G. Dearborn 

' - | I ' " • 

1 ktoi 

Jai '. ' . • 

-• ' ' 

• n 
Alai I 1 -I 
L. -. • ! Ebb. rg 
Judith (. i 
P. ;on 

thy V, Garaeau 

a rd M I 

a Id W . 

I.ynr.i Hur 

G. r . 

Frank J . 

• '. 

r N. 


A s . Ma na a 
Das ..I D ' fat 
Pa I ".. -mi 

D, berek M. 

- • i • 
Johr H M ran 
I van G. ' ' 
\ , kR'l son 

Rog.-r A Nil ht.laa 

, -! > . Oj»la 
llith D. Olmstrad 
.Morris Ostroff 

. rt A. Paoletti 
Louis F. Paradysr.. Jr. 
Doris F. Prltonen 

rt T Pi ndleton 
Richard A. Perr^ault 
Ronald P. Pettiroaai 
Alice L Pierce 
Ethan A. Pollack 

In R . Py.nson 
Helen A. Rob- rt i 
Ruth A. Ry. r 
Jam. s P. Saviano 
Joseph F. Siaiiia, Jr. 

I hoi 1.1 s F Si hofuld 

Dehor.. I. F S. l.g 
Jean \r. . Shea 
William J . Shoemaker 
Ril hard P. Sibley. Jr. 
I. lain. G. Sid. r; 
Ma .uel R . Smith 
Anne Snoiiffe r 

-.... ID. ->p> '.' er 

l leaner M, St 

P A . S'a :.V )<■■*■ ii K 
Mary L, St.s. :.s 
i L. 1 . sa r rd L. 1 olma:. 
Ca rol A . Va ly ou 
Dennis J . Wa ski. a .. / 
Jean in M . W.l.h 
Reynold W. Wells 
l'a rha ra J . Yet a in 
Katherine G. Yobst 
Richard D. /aig.r 

( lai,s of 1965 

Marilyim Audi rson 
Mrui i A . Baumann 
Ma r si a A Bi nt ley 
Donald W . Boyd). Jr. 
St a nil y F. Bra 111. r 
Su/aiii.. l'uker 
Chriatim Camanda 
1 l. ane r Ca mpoba 
( a rolsn A Cannon 

•ia J . Ca rh, 
Mars P. Car 
Herbert L. I 
St. phi i. R . i . nai 
David m. C 

i i . nee M . C r. .-gcr 

Pat ru k A. ( rottj 

Da ika 

I i ia . 

I Di leeusc 


. ten 

•.. r- L r rrj 
r ■ • 
Gail S Fr. • rtla 
Jain. ■- H Gahr . 1 
Lorrain. P. Gauthii r 
R . ha rd C ku» 

Lass r. ni. r . Golonfca 

Jo- ' 

I ■ 

">h;rl. | 


Ma r i J , < 

i r 
Richer l L licl 

PtR •• • 

Sand re Merai 

Richard I 

- . . 

William R 

Fr., ;l 

ii R. lis 

I - 

. i '■ 



•> Parhet 

Ru hard 

P - ' 

1 f ■,■.* ; 


I 1 

- • ilt/ 


Jan^. - I s, koloski 
Nani s 1 

5t . 1 .. . sa 
Sara;-.. I R 
Artl if F. Sturgis 


Carolyn A Surinan 

Kath.-rme K rhimblin 
Harold R rhumpion 
Ga rv 5. f .m knell 
Walter lordoff 

p.t. r A. Varin 
Howard P. Waller 

Linda A. W'a nkievi icr. 
Sheila A. W hi! marsh 
Richard A. Windyka 
Robert E. Zuckerman 

Class of 1466 

Michael R Berrini 
Ratssa Landor 






All the Alpha Chi's are 
eagerly looking forward to the 
annual visit of our Province 
President, Mrs. John E. Shaffer, 
next Monday through Thursday. 
Mrs. Shaffer, an Alpha Chi 
initiate at Syracuse University, 
was an advisor to her own col- 
lege group and vice-president of 
the Syracuse alumnae chapter, 
Upsilon Upsilon, before she as- 
sumed the duties of Province 
President. The girls will cer- 
tainly be telling her all about 
our new house which is the only 
topic of conversation around 
Alpha Chi since we entertained 
our architect and his wife, Mr. 
and Mrs. Chornyak, for dinner 
last Monday night. 

Thank you, TKE's, for a won- 
derful exchange supper. After 
hearing glowing reports from 
our well-fed sisters, we're sorry 
that all of us didn't eat at your 

Last Sunday, we initiated and 
welcomed three new sisters — 
Maureen Lyons, Carol Chapman 
and Judy Winn. However, this 
initiation left us without a single 
pledge. Looking on the bright 
side, though, we won't have to 
worry about pledge raids — for 

"Congrats" to Carolyn 
Howarth and Linda Vander 
Werf on their recent selection to 
the Distinguished Visitors Pro- 

Supper last Tuesday night 
was very enjoyable for all of us, 
due to the charming company of 
Dean and Mrs. Field. 


Lambda Phi has a new advi- 
sor; she is Barbara Drake, class 
of '61. 

The sisters have elected Mad- 
die Marsella '63, as senior Pan- 
Hellenic representative in the 
absence of Maddie Zurretti, who 
will be doing her field work in 
Physical Education In N'atick, 

Dolores Matthews, '63, has 
been re-elected to the Senate by 
the women of Leach House. She 
is also serving on the Distin- 
guished Visitors Program com- 


Things are still rather hectic 
at 409, with many of the sisters 
finding it difficult to adjust to 
campus living after some excit- 
ing summer vacations. Janet 
Louis spent her vacation visiting 
the states of our own beautiful 
country, while Honey Gold en- 
joyed a fantastic trip in Europe. 
All the girls have been reliving 
these wonderful trips with us. 

The Sig Delt's are more than 
proud of our cheer-leader Pam 
Chace who has been chosen as a 
finalist for Homeeqming Queen. 

The sisters would like to 
thank the brothers of Lambda 
Chi and Sig Ep for two marvel- 
ous exchange suppers. We are 


Willis, AXO, to Ken 
PiDP, Fitchburg State 



Maxine Levenson, SDT, to 
Donald, Romo, B. U. Law School. 

Rochelle Simons, SDT, to Mel 
Nelson of New York City. 

looking forward to the coming 
visit of our Regional advisor, 
.Mrs. Cassell, who will arrive in 
time to enjoy the coming Home- 
coming festivities with us. 

We were all very happy to re- 
pledge Harriet Fiengold. 


Caught up in the spirit of the 
new school year, the tv\ Sigmas 
are hard at work with plans and 
action as we take our place in 
the Greek world. 

We would like to take this 
opportunity to thank the 
brothers of Phi Mu Delta for a 
most enjoyable exchange supper 
which they held for us on 
October 3. We certainly hope to 
be able to return their hospi- 
tality soon. 

The Tri Sigma float for the 
Homecoming parade is progress- 
ing very well. The ^ii'ls have put 
much time and effort into cos- 
tumes and the float. 

After Homecoming Weekend 
the Tri Sigmas will direct all 
their attention to planning for 
Round Robins, theme parties, 
and all the other functions of 
the rushing season. 

FREE Nylons! 

Get to Know 
Norge Dry Cleaning Village! 

Laurence Sherman puts a load of clothes in a Norge auto- 
matic dry cleaner at Norge Dry Cleaning Village. 



With every 8 lb. 
load of dry cleaning 
we will give away- 
one pair of 
beautiful nylon 
hosiery. Offer good 
from Oct. 5 to 31, 

SAVE up to 75% 

On Your Drycleaning 

"DO-IT-YOURSELF" automatic dry cleaning 
it as easy as washing . . . and it cuts your 
family cleaning bills up to 75% of what 
they used to be. Our automatic dryclean- 
ers do a beautiful job. You'll be amazed 
how wrinkle-free your garments are. You 
can dry clean a big 8-pound load for $2, 
in less than an hour. One of our cleaning 
consultants is always in attendance to help 

179 N. Pleasant St. Open 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. 
AL 6-6806 Mon. thru Sat. 



On May 12, 1809 six members 
of the class of 1872 concentrated 
in a north-west corner of Old 
South College to found a new 
fraternity with the Latin initials, 

It lost no time expressing it- 
self and during the 1870's and 
'80's there were chapters formed 
at several other schools, some of 
which included the universities 
of Maine, New Hampshire, 
Pennsylvania, and Worcester 
Polytechnical Institute. 

In 1899, however, after finan- 
cial problems and disagreement 
concerning the late of expansion, 
the chapters broke with the 
'mother house' at Mass. Agricul- 
tural College. The chapters were 
absorbed into various Greek-let- 
ter fraternities, while Q.T.V. at 
Aggie' continued on as a local. 

Q.T.V. has had its share of il- 
lustrious alumni, for instance, 
James Paige, founder of Paige 
Laboratories, and Walter If. 
Dickinson, for whom Dickinson 
Hall is named. 

Now, as we look back on what 
is nearly a century of tradition, 
•re take pride in our fraternity. 



Pi Beta Phi's cornerstone was 
laid by twelve young women at 
Monmouth College, Monmouth, 
Illinois on April 28, 18*37. This 
number has increased to seventy 
thousand college women who 
have since been initiated into 100 
national chapters of Pi Phi. 

Massachusetts Beta Chapter 
had its beginning on this campus 
as the local sorority, Alpha 
Lambda Mu, on October 26. 1930. 
This small sorority started by 
five girls grew quickly and be- 
came very active on campus. 
Their first contact with the na- 
tional Pi Beta Phi came in 1941, 
and on March 4, 1944 Alpha 
Lambda Mu was established as 
Mass. Beta Chapter of Pi Beta 

Early in its history Pi Phi 
m e mb er! added a new dimension 
to the sorority system because 
<>f their desire to be of service to 
humanity. The Settlement School 
they established led the way to 
Greek philanthropy. The school, 
located in Ciatlinburg, Tennessee, 
has provided for the pas? fifty 
years an education through high 
i hool level for the Tennessee 
mountaineers of the Little Pi- 
geon River area. Together with 
the people of Gatlinburg, Pi 
Phi has worked through the 
years to en rich minds, heal 
bodies, and develop native talent. 
As a local philanthropic project, 
Pi Phi has adopted a young 
Greek girl through the Foster 
Parents' Plan. Each week a dif- 
(('ntititiiutl tm ]iu</{ s) 


-FRI., SAT., SUN.- 

Adm 75C 

Paul Newman in 

Sweet Bird 
Of Youth 

In Color 

Richard Boone in 

Thunder of the Drum' 

In Color 
Show Begin* at 7:30 

- NO W- 

Heater Rental 25g (if desired) 

We have attained high standing 
in I.F.C. competition and, with 
forty-plus active members, our 
Brethren include at present the 
presidents of the Junior and Sen- 
ior classes. 

We value our local status, with 
its degree of freedom (somewhat 
qualified, lately) and it is to the 
future of this tiadition that we 
look. By 1969, we hope to have a 
new house and we will begin an- 
other century of the 'glory that 
is Q.T.V.' 


Massachusetts Kappa Chapter 
of SAE was founded on this cam- 
pus in 1937 and opened this fall 
for the twenty-fifth time under 
the able direction of President 
Parker Fallon. 

We are very happy to welcome 
back Mrs. Eva Chatel of North- 
ampton for the second year as 
our housemother. 

SAE is^ well represented on the 
varsity football team this fall as 
has always been the case. We 
have fifteen membeis on the team 
including co-captains Tom Kirby 
and Paul Majeski. 

We have been proud of our 
teams in interfiaternity competi- 
tion. The I.F.C. cup will be our 
goal again this year. 

Plans for Homecoming week- 
end include a post-game buffet 
for alumni, followed by a party 
for alumni and brothers. 


Sigma Phi Epsilon was 
founded on November 1, 1901 at 
Richmond College. Richmond, 
Virginia. Since that date the 
brotheihood has grown to in- 
clude nearly 86,000 Sig Eps. 
Forty-two states are represented 
by the 152 chapters throughout 
the country. 

Mass. Alpha chapter of Sign..; 
Epsilon was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts on 
April 27, 1912 Since that time 
the local chapter has grown and 
with it has grown a dedicated 
body of Sig Ep alumni who made 
it possible for a 1125,000 addi- 
tion in 1961. 

This fall the brothers were 
happy to greet their new house- 
mother, Mrs. Palmer. A tea held 
on September 27 in her honor al- 
lowed members of the t'niver- 
.-ity community to meet our 
• harming hostess. 

Sig Ep is now engaged in 
many fall activities including 
preparation for the homecoming 
lloat parade. The brotherhood is 
anxiously awaiting the opportu- 
nity to open Sig Ep's ied door 
t ■» greet the class of 1966 on 
November 3. 


Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of 
the youngest fraternities on cam- 
pus, pel in a few years it has 
risen to prominence in all phases 
<»f fraternity life. TKE was 
founded on this campus as Delta 
Sigma Chi in 1952. In 1956 DSC 
joined with TKE, the largest na- 
tional fraternity, and became its 
Epsilon chapter. 

TKE has been an outstanding 
competitor in fraternity athletics. 
The house has also placed with 
the winners in the other Greek 
activities, and the brothers are 
proud to possess so many tro- 
phies and loving cups. 

Currently there are fifty-eight 
active brothers, twenty-four of 
whom live at the house at 401 
N. Pleasant St. 

TKE is now planning for the 
future and it is hoped that we 
will have a new house soon. The 
alumni and advisory board have 
been working diligently to ob- 
tain land and funds for this 
project. With the spirit and am- 
bition of the , brothers support- 
ing this, we feel that these plans 
will soon become reality. 

O H 


Undefeated Harriers 
Face B. U. And UConn 

by JIM RYAN 65 

Coach Bill Footrick's cross- 
country team journeys to Frank- 
lin Park in Boston today for a 
3:30 p.m. tri-meet with the Uni- 
versity of Connecticut and Bos- 
ton University. The Redmen have 
won their first two msets, the 
latest victory coming over Yan 
Con rival Maine and Northeast- 
ern University in a tri-meet held 
last Saturday at Orono. Connec- 
ticut and B.U. both figure to be 
weaker than the strong Maine 
team, which the Redmen nipped 
by a margin of four points. 
UMass should come out of the 
meet still sporting their unde- 
feated record. 

Due to improved individual 
performances by such dependable 
veterans as Dave Balch, Ken O'- 
Brien, and Dick Blomstrom, and 
the consistent showings of Bob 
Brouillet, Jim Wrynn, and Bob 
Pendleton, the Redmen as a team 
are getting stronger with every 

Brouillet has made two fantas- 
tic showings in his first two 
meets. He not only won them, 
but set course records in both. 
At home, against Coast Guard, 
he broke the record by 1.1 sec- 
onds. Then he went to Maine, 
and easily smashed the Orono 
records by 63 seconds. Jim 
Wrynn finished second to Brouil- 
let in both meets. Finishing third 
for the Redmen, junior Bob 
Pendleton, who did not run last 
year, has been startling the op- 
position with good running. Co- 
captain Dave Balch looked very 
impressive last lime out, and 
should be even better next time. 
Co-captain Dick Blomstrom and 
Ken O'Brien, two very depend- 
able men, will be looking to move 
up on Friday. 

Add to these veterans sophs 
Tom Panke and Bob Ramsay, and 
the Redmen present an array of 
talent which should be too power- 
ful for B.U. and UConn. 


It's your 
tapered shape 
and your 
hopsacking look 
that get me... 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 

l I 

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\l W 


Mother always 

told me to 

look for the blue label' 

tttSAoe <tfC/a~yt> 



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comfortable, good-looking and long-wearing fabric casuals you 
can buy. Because Keds are made with costlier fabrics. With an 
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In short, with all those "extras" that make them your best buy 
in the long run. Head for your nearest Keds dealer. Get that 
Keds look, that Keds fit. GET THAT GREAT KEDS FEELING! 


•Both U.S. Ktd* and the blue label are registered trademarks of 

United States Rubber 

Roc>.«l*ll«r Center, New Yofh 20. New York 

Glatz Takes Powerful Frosh 
Team To Manlius For Debut 

by ALAN RICE »66 

The UMass freshman foot- 
ballers open their season tomor- 
row under the direction of a new 
eoach against a new opponent, 
the Manlius School of Manlius, 
New York. Varsity end coach 
Fred Glatz in the limited time he 
has had with the squad, has 
molded what looks like it could 
be the best Redmen frosh squad 
in years. Manlius is a new addi- 
tion to the schedule and, as a re- 
sult, little is known of the Red 
Knights, except that they are a 
passing club and use the con- 
ventional wing T as the basis of 
their offense. 

A creation of Manlius Coach 
Whitey Anderson is a series of 
plays off his wing T run by what 
he calls a sidesaddle quarterback. 
His quarterback positions himself 
closer to the strong side guard 
instead of directly behind center, 


University of Massachusetts 
students are reminded that their 
identification cards are not trans- 
ferable. Do not loan them to any- 
one for the varsity Homecoming 
Game with Connecticut. ID's in 
the hands of anyone other than 
the owner may be picked up by 
the authorities at the gate. 

but it is unlikely the Redmen will 
see the new formation often. 

The Redmen line up is a well 
balanced club with a good supply 
of running backs plus a good 
passer in Bob Taylor. The line 
averages 209 pounds which is 
heavier than the Manlius forward 
wall. The big men up front for 
Mass are Milt Morin, 230, left 
end; FYed Hupprich, 225, left 
tackle; Rod Brooks, 195, left 
guard; Jim Kuczynski, 200, cen- 
ter; John Frangipane, 190, right 
guard; Jim Pfersich, 225, right 
tackle; and Bob Meers, 200, right 

Joining Taylor in the starting 
backfield will be Dave Kelley at 
fullback, and Bob Ellis and Bob 
Hillson at the halfback slots. All 
are swifties and capable re- 

To venture a guess as to how 
they will fare against the Red 
Knights is hard to say since the 
actual strength of the Manlius 
team is unknown, and the Red- 
men have not yet had any game 
experience while Manlius played 
Bordentown and the Cortland 
Junior Varsity. Manlius last 
year had a 3-4 record while 
Mass had a 3-2 mark. 

UMass Bootmen Upset 
Trinity College Club, 4-2 






• Nets •' Tables 

A. J. Hastings 


So. PU*«»nf St — Afflhent 

In a well played game, led by 
Stain Paleocrasus, the UMass 
varsity soccer team defeated 
Trinity College, Wednesday, by 
a score of 4 to 2. Trinity, play- 
ing the first game of their sea- 
son came to UMass confident of 
a win. And after Dave Thomp- 
kins of Trinity scored first in the 
opening minutes of the game, it 
seemed as if this confidence was 
justified. However, before the 
half ended Stam Paleocrasus had 
come through with an important 
goal tying the score and raising 
the hopes of the I Mass bootmen. 

Throughout the beginning of 
the second half, UMass played 
exceptionally good defense 
thwarting several close Trin- 

Dick Leete on a penalty shot 
raised the score to 2 for UMass. 
The finishing touches of the 
game came when Paleocrasus 
booted the ball into Trinity's 
fullback, who rebounded it into 
Trinity's net for another UMass, 
score. This deflated almost all 
Trinity hopes and the rest of the 
^ame was played by tired men. 

In the fourth quarter Bob 
Chenery of UMass scored a beau- 
tiful goal, heading it into the 
Trinity net. Mark Johnson of 
Trinity was the last to score 
ending the game with the final 
score UMass 4, Trinity 2. 

The next game is tomorrow, 
here, at 10:00 a.m., against 

ity attempts to score. Finally Connecticut. 


*•* *•* *•* *•• *•* ••* *•* *•• *•• *• *•• *•* *•• ••* *•* *•* **• *•• ••* ••* *•* *• *•* *•• *•* *•* ••• *•* •** ••• •** *•• *•• % *•* *•* ••* *•* *•* *•* *•* *•• ** * *'*jiL 

Official Class Ring Orders 

will be taken starting on Monday, Octo- 
ber 15 from 10:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. There- 
after daily, EXCEPT Saturday, from 2:00- 
4:00 p.m. Class of '63 and '64 rings may 
be ordered. — Univ. Store 

Y 1 

J ? 

HEW! PRO.£T(.£ C7 . 

Ho dripping, no S p/// 

Old Spice Pro-£/ ecfr . 
skin areas from raz 0r 

beard for the cl 


*Uu. ^-O* 


Huskies Aiming To Spoil 

Homecoming Celebration 


Hundreds of old grads will re- 
turn to the campus of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts this 
weekend to partake of the 
numerous festivities that charac- 
terize a I'M Homecoming Week- 
end. There will be meetings be- 
tween old classmates, tours of 
the Campus and new buildings, 
the crowning of the Homecom- 
ing Queen, and the float parade. 
But foremost in the interests of 
the returning alumni will be the 
Homecoming football contest be- 
tween UM's own Redmen and the 
Huskies of the University of 
Connecticut, to be played tomor- 
row at Alumni Field. 

There will be grads there that 
remember only the days when 
their Alma Mater was a small- 
time school. Now they return to 
see its big-time counterpart. And 
there will be those grads there 
tomorrow who will cry for 
revenge for the 31-0 drubbing 
UConn gave UM in the Home- 
coming game in 1960. 

This UConn team, fired up 
over its 15-9 upset win over 
Rutgers last Saturday, comes to 
Amherst cast in the role of the 
Homecoming Day spoilers. For 
the past two years the visiting 
team has marred the other's 
Homecoming game by defeating 
the home team by lopsided 
scores. In 1900 the Huskies rolled 
31-0 at Amherst. Last year at 
Storrs the Redmen romped, 
31-13. Theoretically, then, UConn 
should win. But Whelchel, Flagg, 
and Co. have ideas to the con- 

Last Saturday these gentle- 
men shocked Bucknell fans and 
astounded a radio-bound UM 
audience by combining grid 
talents to snatch victory from 
the Bisons in the last seconds of 
play, the final score UM 21, 
Bucknell 20. Tommorrow they 
go to work on UConn. 

For I' Conn the Redmen loom 
as the toughest opponent on its 
1962 schedule. And to win the 
Yankee Conference title a win 


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keeps it that way. $5.00. 



' feg^ag^ 





over I Mass is a virtual must 
for the Huskies. This is UConn's 
first Conference encounter of the 
season. The Redmen already own 
one Yan Con decision, a 10-0 
blanking of Maine several weeks 
ago. The only loss suffered by 
Massachusetts was to Dartmouth, 
27-3. The same afternoon the 
Redmen bowed to the Big Green, 
UConn was turned back by its 
in-state rival, Yale, 18-14. 

Coach Bob Ingalls of the 
Huskies will field a starting line- 
up tomorrow boasting of an 
interior line averaging 222 lbs. 
UMass goes 213 from tackle. 
Both squads are expected to 
place three Sophs in the starting 
elevens. For the Redmen Jerry 
Whelchel, last week voted Sopho- 
more of the Week by the ECAC, 
will go at QH Peter I'ietz at the 
guard slot and end John Hudson 
are the other first year men. The 
three Soph UConn starters will 
probably be Lou Aceto calling 
the signals, Dick Kuper at guard 
and Nick Rossetti at left end. 

In comparing the individual 
talents of tomorrow's starting 
quarterbacks we see that Whel- 
chel of UM has completed 19 of 
36 passes for 2i»5 yds. and 2 
TD's. UConn's Aceto in two 
fame! {■ 10 for 19 via the air for 
1* ! » yds. On the ground Whelchel 
lias cat tied 25 times fut -»2 yds. 
and 2.1 average gain per try. 
Aceto in 12 tries has picked up 
only 9 yds. The leading ground 
gainer for the Redmen is Loren 
Flagg, named to the ECAC 
squad this week for his superb 
w.rk vs. Bucknell. Flagg has a 
4.*> average on 63 yds. in 14 at- 
tempts. Flags also leads UM re- 
ceivers with 131 yards and 2 
TD's on 3 receptions. 

Halfback Tony Magaletta is 
pacing the UConn rushing statis- 
tics with 70 yds. in 9 attempts 
for an average of 8.3 yds. a 
carry. In the receiving depart- 
ment, Sophomore end Nick Ros- 
setti has snared three for a total 
of 10") yards and one TD. 

The Specialty Gift 
and Card Shop 

98 North Pleasant Street 



Calendar Towel 


Convenient Mailing Tube 


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with a newer, softly rolled button-down collar. 

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center plait completes the tradition. Comfort is 
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F. A. Thompson & Son 


by NEIL BAKER '66 

It's a big weekend for the 
Yan Con as we find all six teams 
in action. It is commonly under- 
stood by most sane individuals 
that nobody — but NObody — beats 
Maine on their happy hunting 
grounds. I hope nobody told 
Coach Clarence Boston's New 
Hampshire Wildcats that, 'cause 
that's exactly what they're go- 
ing to do. The improved Khody 
team should hand Vermont its 
second Conference loss, while 
Coach Fusia's Redmen will need 
to depend on a second consecu- 
tive explosive offense to beat 
UConn. The Huskies to date have 
a creditable 18-14 loss to Yale 
and a 15-9 upset victory over 

Amherst, with quarterback 
Mark Hallam chucking, is an 
easy victor over Bowdoin, still 
looking for its first victory. Har- 
vard will be no match for Holy 
Cross at the Stadium, while 
Dartmouth won't find the pickin's 
so easy, but should still be able 
to handle the Bruins from Brown. 

The big game for New Eng- 
enders this weekend will take 
place in Syracuse where Jim 
Millers' Eagles will meet Ben 
Schwartzwaiders Orangemen in a 
real test for Boston College. The 
Eagles have three victories this 
season, the last an 18-0 victory- 
over Virginia Military. Played on 
a sloppy field, the Eagles ran up 
370 yards total offense (280 rush- 
ing) to VMI's 110, and out first- 
downed the heydets 14 to 3. Full- 
back Harry "Thump" Crump, 
flashy quarterback Jack Concan- 
non, sticky-handed Art Graham, 
and the big defensive line have 
really sparked B.C. But Oh!, 
those penalties. The Eagles were 
assessed 90 yards for various un- 
lawful procedures last week, and 
last week, etc. Them can hurt 
ya. If BC can run and pass as 
well as it has this year, and if 
the defensive wall can hold up, 
the sweet scent of victory will 
prevail in the Eagles' camp. But 


All those interested in try- 
ing out for the varsity basket- 
ball team are requested to re- 
port to Coach Matt Zunic at 
the first practice session Mon- 
day Oct. 15, at 8; SO P.M. on 
the Cage floor. 

this won't happen. Syracuse has 
too fine a running game and as 
good a defense. The scales tip 
ever so lightly to Syracuse, no 
matter how carefully you weigh 
the Eagles' ever-increasing pen- 
alties: it looks like Syracuse by 
four paltry points. 

Nationally: It's too bad the 
B.U. Terriers have to travel 1200 
miles for their first victory in 
four starts over George Wash- 
ington U. in the nation's capitol 
. . . Navy's class is too much for 
Cornell . . . After opening the 
season with two wins, last week's 
17-7 loss to Michigan will dampen 
Army's hopes of upsetting Penn 
State. It's the Nittany Lions by a 
TD . . . The see-saw battle be- 
tween Ohio State and Alabama is 
over; but the tide has found a 
new playmate in Texas. The 
Crimson Tide and Longhorn na- 
tional ratings for this coming 
week will depend greatly on how 
well they smash their opponents, 
Houston and Oklahoma, respec- 
tively ... The LUS-Georgia Mira 
game (sometimes referred to as 
the University of Miami) is a 
contrast o£ style. Miami's Mar- 
velous Mira's passing against the 
Tigers' ground game. LSI* has 
All-Southeast left halfback Jerry 
Stovt-11 (405 yards for a 6.2 aver- 
age) to carry their game. The 
LSU anti-aerialcraft game should 
control the Hunicanes to all but 
an autumn breeze while running 
th.-m ragged. 


1. UXH over Maine 

2. I'RI over UVM 

3. UMass over UConn 

4. AiiuuMsi over Bowdoin 

5. Holy Cross over Harvard 
,; . Dartmouth over Brown 

7. Syracuse over B.C. 

8. B.L*. over George Washington 

9. N'avy ovpr Cornell 

10. Penn State over Army 

11. Alabama over Houston 

12. Texas over Oklahoma 

13. LSU over Miami 

Game of the Week 

WMUA will broadcast the 
TEP-QTV game, played last 
Wednesday evening, thi^s Sunday 
at 7:30 P.M. The next game of 
the week will be the upcoming 
Brett-Gorman clash this Tues- 



Coming Soon 


Serving the Men of UMass 


• PICKUP and DELIVERY by Your Dormitory Agent 

EYEGLASSES Out of Date?? 



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56 Main Street - AMHERST - AL 3-7002 




There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the SU. 
Everyone is invited. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 


There will be a coffee hour 
Sunday, Oct. 14, at 6 p.m. at 
768 North Pleasant Street. The 
Rev. Jere Berger will give a 
talk on "Yankee in Puerto 
Rico". All those interested are 
cordially invited. 

Executive Board members may 
obtain their complimentary 
tickets from the RSO office 
Oct. 15 through 19. 


There will be an Open House 
Sunday evening at Jay Spring- 
er's home on Sunset Ave. 
Groups will leave from Hills 
and Arnold House at 7:15. All 
Congregational students are 
invited to attend. 


There will be a meeting in the 
Council Chambers of the SU 
on Tuesday, October 16 at 7 
p.m. All undergraduates are 
invited to attend. There will 

be discussion of activities for 
the current semester. 


There will be a meeting Thurs- 
day, Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. in 
Peters Auditorium, Goessmann. 
All are invited. Refreshments 
will be served. 


Members and guests are in- 
vited to a hay ride Saturday, 
Oct. 20. Admission will be 
charged, $2.25 a couple. Space 
is limited. Sign up sheet in SU 
lobby, opposite telephone 


There will be a meeting Tues- 
day, Oct. 16, at 8 p.m. in the 
SU. Dr. Tikos will speak about 
his experiences with Radio 
Free Europe. All members and 
interested persons are invited. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 11 a.m. in 
the Worcester A Room of the 
S.U. Members of the 1963 Jun- 
ior Exec Council and the whole 
Centennial class are invited to 

"Oldies - but - Goodies" 

SATURDAY, OCT. 13 — 8 p.m. to 12 
Hills House Lounge 

Couples Only 

NO Admission Charge 


Fine Furniture and Rugs 






We Will Budget Payments 
Up To 2 Years 




Tryouts For 
Opera Set 
For Tues. 

An Opera Workshop official 
has announced that auditions 
will be held this coming Tuesday 
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. for 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors". 

Tryouts will be held in room 
I) of Old Chapel. 

Needed for the production are 
dancers (especially male) and a 
full chorus of voices. Previous 
t xperience is not necessary for 
chorus work. 

Major roles are available for 
persons with previous musical 
and stage experience. 

Opera Workshop advisor is Dr. 
Doric Alviani, of the UMass De- 
partment of Music. 

Sorority Profile . . . 

(Continued from page 5) 
ferent sister writes to Effrostini 
Christaki, and we have received 
many interesting and informa- 
tive letters from her. 

This fall when the Pi Phi's 
returned to campus they found 
many changes at the chapter 
house on North Pleasant Street. 
We were greeted by a new 
house mother, Mrs. Hugh 
Cheyne, from Lesley Collegp. The 
Pi Phi's were also pleased by the 
newly decorated interior of the 
house and the landscaping of the 

Student Senate ... 

(Continued from jtage 1) 
and Dick Potter '63, Van Meter. 

President Cournoyer appointed 
Senators Joan Werner and Bob 
Hrauer to the Student Union Ex- 
pansion Committee. 

UM Profs To Present 
Own Poems At Jones 

Prof. Stanley Koehler and 
UMass Centennial Lecturer in 
English, Robin Skelton, will de- 
liver readings of their poetry at 
the year's first program of poe- 
try leading at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday 
at Jones Library, sponsored by 
the Amherst Art Center. The 
event is open to the public. 

Lost & Found 

Lost: The Course of Civiliza- 
tion, Vol. l, was taken by mis- 
take from the book rack in front 
of the bookstore between 1 1 and 
11:15 Wednesday morning. 
Please return to Bobbie Nathan, 
810 Hamlin. 

Lost: A yellow university note- 
book containing sociology notes 
was taken from the Dining Com- 
mons Tuesday night. Please re- 
turn to the Krett Housemother 
or to John Coggins, 123 Brett. 

Lost : A green pullover sweat- 
er after the Sock Twist on Fri- 
day night. It was last seen in 
t ,e WPE. Please return to Ker- 
ry Dolan, '209 Van Meter. 

Lost: a brown Government 20 
notebook on Monday in the vicin- 
ity of tlu- Dining Commons and 
(Joessmann Laboratory. 

Lost : A gold charm bracelet. 
One of the charms is formed to 
make the number 44. Sentimental 
value. Please return to Susan 
Schwartz, 301 Brooks. 

Lost: An English notebook, a 
yellow university notebook, a 
copy of L'E Iran per. Please con- 
tact Susan Berry, Johnson House. 
These books are urgently needed. 

CLASS of 1964 
Men's School Rings 

Weight: 10K Yellow Gold 

10 Penny Wt. 


$2.80 tax a* $30.80 

12 " 


$3.20 tax = $35.20 

15 " 


$3.60 tax = $39.60 

Any Choice of Stone for Same Price 


WINN Jewelers 


Both poets are with the Eng- 
lish faculty at the University. 
Prof. Koehler matriculated at 
Harvard and Princeton and has 
taught at Oklahoma State, Kan- 
sas University and Yale. 

Mr. Skelton, on leave from his 
full lectureship at Manchester 
University to be Centennial Lec- 
turer here, matriculated at Cam- 
bridge and Leeds Universities 
and has read at Oxford, Cam- 
bridge and Liverpool Universi- 

Prof. Koehler has instructed 
in poetry at the Chautauqua In- 
stitution and was director of its 
Writer's Workshop this past 
summer. A co-editor of poetry 
on the staff of The Massachu- 
setts Review, he edited the "A 
Gathering for William Carlos 
Williams" in last Winter's issue. 
Mi. Skelton has been writing, 
editing, publishing and encour- 
aging other poets and painters 
since his undergraduate days. 
Having founded "The Peterloo 
Group" in 1957, he wrote in 1960 
the constitution of "The Man- 
chester Institute of Contempo- 
rary Arts". 

Headers have seen Koehler' a 
poems in the Massachusetts, Se- 
wancc and Yale Reviews, in Poe- 
try and Voices, and in the an- 
thologies, Amherst Poets 1959 
and New Poems by American 
Poets #2. 

Skelton has had five books of 
his own poems published, the 
most recent being The Dark Win- 
dow. His poems have appeared 
in leading British periodicals. 

Homecoming . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
traditional center of alumni ac- 
tivities on campus. Also on ex- 
hibit will be three centennial 
murals recently put on display in 
the Student Union. 



Mon. thru Fri.— Curtain 800 
Sat & Sun,— Cont. from 6:00 


Man! This is Fun! 

David Niven Sorbi 


The Best of Enemies' 

Cinemascope — Color 
SOON-P.tir Seller's 

'Waltz of the Toreadors' 

The Distinguished 

Centennial Blazer 

Is On Display at 


— First Clothing Store from Your Campus . . . See It Now — 

Centennial Vear 


OCT 1 6 1962 








Disciplinary Actions 
Taken By Judiciary 

by BRIC'E 

The following is the first in 
a series of three articles explain- 
ing the workings of the Men's 
Judiciary Board. The articles 
mill be written by members of 
the Judiciary qualified to write 
authoritatively on the various 
subjects chosen for the scries. 

Dean of Men Robert Hopkins 
announced recently that four stu- 
dents have been suspended from 
the University in connection 
with the recent disorder in resi- 
dence areas. In addition to the 
four suspensions, three students 
have been denied continued resi- 
dence in the University residence 
halls, and one student has been 
placed on disciplinary probation. 

It is to be emphasized that 
there is involved here more than 
a loss of time in the continua- 
tion of academic pursuits for the 
four students suspended from 
the University. Since no refunds 
are made to students who are 
removed from residence halls or 
from the University as the re- 
sult of disciplinary action, seven 
of the eight students involved 
here have not only misbehaved, 
but have also thrown away size- 
able sums of either their own or 

ALBRO '64 

their parents' money. 

One of the channels through 
whieh such actions are taken is 
the Men's Judiciary — the judicial 
branch of our Student Govern- 
ment as provided for in the Stu- 
dent Government Constitution. 
The Judiciary Board is composed 
of seven men: three seniors, 
three juniors, and one sopho- 

These members are chosen by 
the judiciary body and members 
of the Student Senate under the 
direction of the Men's Affairs 
committee of the Senate. All of 
the applicants are well screened 
and undergo extensive interviews 
before the final selections are 
made. Although most of the 
cases handled by this body are of 
a disciplinary nature, the Gen- 
eral Court, Men's and Women's 
Judiciaries combined, has the 
power to pass on acts voted by 
the Senate. 

Disciplinary cases are referred 
to Men's Judiciary through the 
office of the Dean of Men. The 
Dean may send cases directly to 
the board or students may ap- 
peal actions taken by the Dean 
(Continued vn page H) 

Walter Stahl To Speak 
On German Democracy 

Dr. Walter Stahl, international 
relations expert, author and lec- 
turer, will speak here Tuesday 
afternoon at 4 p.m., on "Is Ger- 
man Democracy Safe?". 

Dr. Stahl, who will be pre- 
sented by the University's Gov- 
ernment Department, will de- 
liver his talk in the Middlesex 
Room of the SU. 

Dr. Stahl studied law at the 
Universities of Munich and 
Geneva, obtaining his Doctor of 
Law degree in 1938 from the 
University of Berlin. He saw 
service with the German Army 
during World War II, and was 
captured by the Americans in 
1943. He spent three years in a 
prisoner-of-war camp in this 

Dr. Stahl, who speaks English 
fluently, passed his bar examina- 
tion at Duesseldorf in 1949, and 
served as Deputy, then Secre- 
tary General of the German 
Council of the European Move- 
ment until 1952. Since that time 
he has been Executive Director 
of the Atlantic-Bridge, the Ger- 
man counterpart of the Ameri- 
can Council on Germany. 

He has been Executive Direc- 
tor of the Atlantica, an organiza- 
tion for the promotion of the 
Atlantic Cooperation, the Ger- 
man section of the Atlantic In- 
stitute in Paris. 

He is also editor of "Meet 
Germany," "German Social Sci- 
ence Digest," and "Education for 
Democracy in West Germany." 
He is also the publisher of the 
"Bridge," an illustrated monthly 
for Americans stationed in Ger- 


O'Hare To Deliver 
Citv Problem Talk 
At S.U. Wednesday 


llobert J. M. O'Hare of Bos- 
ton College, Director of the 
Seminar Research Bureau, will 
deliver a talk here Wednesday 
on Metropolitan Problems. 

The lecture, sponsored by the 
UMass Political Science Associa- 
tion, will be held at 4 p.m. Wed- 
nesday in the Middlesex Room 
of the S.U. 

Mr. O'Hare is first in a series 
of speakers to be sponsored by 
the Association. 

The talk is open to the pub- 
lic. Association officials have 
urged all interested to attend. 

Personalities Rule Politics, 
Says Former GOP Leader 


"Massachusetts politics is 
dominated by strong personali- 
ties and weak," said Meade Al- 
corn, former Republican Na- 
tional Committee Chairman. 
"Massachusetts is a 'unique' 
state because political parties 
are subordinate to personal in- 
fluence and personal organiza- 
tions which don't oi>erate in the 
traditional political sense." 


Professor of Practical Polities 
at L'Mass 

Mr. Alcorn, visiting instructor 
of the UMass Government De- 
partment, is teaching a course in 
practical politics under an an- 
nual program sponsored by the 
Ford Foundation. He is a grad- 
uate of Suffield Academy and a 
Phi Beta Kappa from Dartmouth 
College. He received his LLB 

Photo by Mary Roche 
Former Republican National Committee Chairman Meade Alcorn 
Is presently teaching the practical politics course at FMass 
sponsored by the Ford Foundation. 

Fifty-Eight Students 
To Phi Kappa Phi 

Announcement of 58 UMass 
students who were elected to 
Phi Kappa Phi, national honor 
society, in September has been 
made by Fred P. Jeffrey, secre- 
tary of the Massachusetts Chap- 
ter of the society. 

Seniors elected and their ma- 
jors at the University are as fol- 
lows: Arthur C. Costonis, plant 
pathology; James S. Farris, 
zoology; Edward C. Garriepy, 
electrical engineering; Jerry S. 
Kelly, philosophy; Robert B. 
Leonesio, mechanical engineer- 
ing; Judith A. Lindahl, mathe- 

Also, Christine Malin, mathe- 
matics; John W. Riesen, animal 
science; George L. Scott, elec- 
trical engineering; David W. 
Waterman, mechanical engineer- 
ing; Patricia A. Adams, socio- 
logy; Marjorie S. Bliss, educa- 

Also, Charles W. Camp, chemi- 
cal engineering; Judith A. 
Cherry, education; Jan L. Cle- 
ment, psychology; William R. 
Cobb, zoology; Russell Couture, 
electrical engineering; Edward 
S. Davidson, accounting; Marie 
K. Dickinson, education; 

Also, Carol M. Eastman, Eng- 
lish; Louise H. Gardner, French; 
Richard E. Gloth, pre-medical; 
Sandra J. Goddard, English; 
Marilyn S. Hathaway, mathema- 
tics; Nancy L. Hopkins, physical 
Also, Edward D. Houde, zoo- 


logy; Gayle A. Johnson, account- 
ing; Marilee L. Karl, English; 
Carol H. Kierstead, education; 
Rose M. Kirchner, mathematics; 
Edward Kleciak, mechanical en- 
gineering; Carol A. DcDonough, 

Also, Warren Miller, govern- 
ment; David C. Morrison, phy- 
sics; Marie H. Mortimer, educa- 
tion; Alvin S. Nathanson, his- 
tory; John Niejadlik, Jr., elec- 
trical engineering; Kenneth L. 
O'Brien, physical education; 

Also, C. E. O'Connell, English; 
Helen L. Patt, education; 
Pamela Perkins, Spanish; Bethel 
A. Peterson, government; Wil- 
liam H. Rouleau, government; 
Sheila G. Santarelli, mathema- 
tics; Janet M. Schoonmaker, 

Also, Marilyn Shahian, Eng- 
lish; John K. Southard, pre- 
medical; Maurice P. Talbot, Jr., 
electrical engineering; Carol L. 
Tarr, mathematics; Susan M. 
Teto, French; Daniel P. Thomas, 
history; David M. Villani, ac- 

Also, Mary E. Walker, French; 
C. E. Warburton, Jr., chemical 
engineering; and Marilyn A. 
Whitney, education. 

Juniors elected to Phi Kappa 
Phi and their major fields are: 
David J. Bodendorf, electrical 
engineering; Robert D. Heinold, 
mathematics and Elaine R. 
Needham, education. 

from Yale Law School and has 
been practicing law in Hartford 
since 1933. 

"I became interested in poli- 
tics through student activities," 
said Mr. Alcorn, who organized 
and headed the Yale Republican 
Club. He continued his political 
interests further when he was 
elected to the Suffield Repub- 
lican Town Committee, serving 
as its chairman for 15 years. In 
1935, he was appointed to a non- 
political position as Assistant 
State Attorney and served in 
that capacity for seven years. 

The Connecticut legislature 
was the next step in Meade Al- 
corn's political career. He was 
elected for two terms, becoming 
Majority Leader in 1941 and 
then serving as House Speaker. 

A defeat by a 3000 vote mar- 
gin kept him from being elected 
Lt. Governor on a ticket headed 
by Governor Shannon in 1948 
when Democratic forces swept 
the state and Chester Bowles 
emerged victorious as Governor. 
Headed 'Citizens For 
The next rail on the political 
ladder was Mr. Alcorn's election 
to the State Committee and his 
delegation to the National Con- 
vention for the Wilkic and Dewey 
campaigns. Moreover, he was 
one of the few men in the coun- 
try who organized and headed 
the Citizens for Eisenhower 
Committee in 1952. The purpose 
of the committee was to elect 
delegates to the Chicago Con- 
vention where Mr. Alcorn was 
floor manager for Eisenhower. 

"It was a bitter pre-conven- 

tion campaign," he exclaimed. 

"We got 21 of the 22 delegates 

—the Taft forces got only one." 

(Continued mi page 8) 

Gage Urges 
Total Flu 

Student response to the Uni- 
versity Health Service's offer of 
influenza inoculations has de- 

University Health Director, 
Dr. Robert Gage said, "More fa- 
culty have taken advantage of 
the program than students. Two 
weeks ago when the program 
was begun, we handled nearly 
500 people. Last week the total 
was much lower." 

Dr. Gage said that the in- 
oculations will continue for at 
least another month. This is nec- 
essary in order to give everyone 
a chance to receive both shots of 
the series, which must be placed 
a month apart. Those who had 
the series last year, need only 
one booster this year. 

Inoculations will be given 
only at the following times: 
Wednesdays from 2.00 to 4:00 
p.m. Thursdays from 1:00 to 
3:00 p.m. There will be a charge 
of 50 cents for students and one 
dollar for University employees 
and student wives. 


Review a la Runyon 



'Guys And Dolls" 

The Operetta Guild's "Guys and Dolls'* 
is a play such as makes the eyes bulge and 
the ears ring. There were plenty of guys and 
real beautiful dolls. They hoofed and crooned 
through a zany story which has proven it- 
self on the Great White Way of Runyonland. 

Miss Adelaide (Ruth Cronje) is a doll such 
that most guys in the fair town of Broadway 
would wish to have much truck with. She is 
a character who shines like Nicely-Nicely 
Johnson's (Ernest Bilodeau) eyes when they 
chance to spot a piece of Mindy's cheesecake. 

Sarah Brown (Diane Fairfield) is a daffy 
doll such that works in the mission business. 
She is wishing to save the souls of the sin- 
ners along Broadway (of which there are a 
great number) and is aided by a sinner such 
as even Broadway seldom sees, Sky Master- 
son (Herbert Mongue, Jr.). Both of these 
characters are such that even a scribe like 
Waldo Winchester must take notice and give 
praise (and for Waldo Winchester, a charac- 
ter well known to one and all, this is a very 
rare thing indeed). 

Arvide Abernathy (Stephen Daly) is also 
in the mission business. He is beating on the 
bass drum to attract attention for Miss Sarah 
(which is the way most mission dodges get 
attention). He is a most convincing old guy, 
and 8 would get you 5 that Arvide is not 
really an actor, but an old mission worker 
who has come out of retirement. 

Nathan Detroit (Paul Cwikiik) is a char- 
acter such that he is known to every well 
heeled shooter around and about as the op- 
erator of the "oldest established, permanent 
floating crap game in New York." He is also 
known to one and all as being a character 
who comes across when his marker is due; 
for guys and dolls such as who watched Na- 
than tn action — his marker was due. 

Rusty Charlie (David Bachmann), Benny 
Southstreet (David McQueston), Liver Lips 
Louie (Richard Boyden), and other charac- 
ters of Broadway really looked like regular 
citizens of that fair city. Big Julie (Jack 
Singer) is a character such that he has 
enough sugar cured ham in him to give a 
fine performance and then serve himself up 
on a platter after the final curtain with big 
red apple in his mouth. 

The General (Jane Abbiati) was a real 
five star job; the drunk (David Finn) must 
have violated the dry campus rules of our 
fair campus to be that convincing, and the 
policeman (Norman Deane) was fuzz all 
the way. 

The hoofers in the Hotbox were real dolls, 
and featured hoofers Anne Cohen, Ronald 
Julius and Robert Stuart did a one hundred 
per cent job. 

The orchestra, maestroed by Doric Alvi- 
ani, was very good, even for our fair cam- 
pus which is known around and about for 
good music. 

It's an old adage in 'show biz' that an 
audience and not the critics decide how good 
a show really is. When reviewing the per- 
formance of "Guys and Dolls" it is sufficient 
to say that they brought the house down. 


Redmen Victory 7 


Phi Kappa Phi 1 

Little Redmen 6 

Men's Judiciary 1 

Club Directory 3 

Ya-Hoo Review 2 

Collegian Editorial Page 

"Words cannot change the truth. Being in the right does not 
depend on having a loud voice. — Chinese Proverb 


More Food For Thought 

To the Editor: 

The letter to you in Wednesday's paper by Marilyn Gates caused 
a good number of us to start thinking on the subject of Friday's Din- 
ing Hall deal. 

The undersigned looked into all the sources of information avail- 
able to us, the University of Massachusetts Handbook for 1962-1963, 
The Undergraduae Catalogue of the University for , 62-'63, and the 
semester bill dated due August 31, 1962. Not one of these sources 
tells what days the regular meal ticket will be honored. On page 38 
of the Handbook under Financial Information, squeezed into a corner 
under Board at College Dining Halls, are the words, "5 day plan 
available at $330." In a footnote of the Catalogue, page 20; "5-day 
plan available ..." These are the only places where we are told how 
many days we will be fed on the regular tickets. The student, then 
has no guarantee that he will be fed on any given day other than 
these two accidental mentions. Evidently Marilyn Gates, you and 
the rest of us may expect more of these "short notice surprises." 

"A weekend meal ticket will be furnished providing for Satur- 
day breakfast and lunch, and Sunday dinner and supper (holiday 
weekends included)." So states the fall semester bill. If one should 
wish, and had no Saturday classes, he could call this a holiday week- 
end; otherwise it is a normal weekend for us. If specifically assured 
of paid meals, why are these meals now refused? 

According to the editor's comment, the cost of Friday's meals 
was not included in the semester bill. Why was the "advance notice" 
delayed until October 8? Is the University trying to hide something 
from us? 

Everett Emino '65 
Jay Warner '64 


To the Editor: 

Lkftfl Friday night the student body once more observed a fabu- 
lous display of ignorance in the technique of building a fire on the 
part of the ever-friendly Maroon Keys. After watching the traditional 
float parade and being whipped into a frenzy by the cheerleaders, all 
eyes turned to Metawampee, who lit the bonfire. To everyone's sur- 
prise the bonfire ttared up successfully and gave all promises of be- 
ing one of the best in years. However, as you probably know, it 
turned out to be a "dud", and another example of the stubborness 
of the Maroon Keys. Although at the time the Keys are still refus- 
ing any profitable suggestions, would someone please convince them 
that there are better ways of building bonfires. 

Rainer Bertrams 
Michael Berrini 

All letteis to the editor must be typed, double spaced and 
signed. Names will be withheld upon request. 

<ihe fHafiaarimfirtifi (Enllrgian 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Neal Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignments Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make-Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

Sports Editor Jeff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

E zee u tire Secretary: Mrs. Susan Fuller 

Reporters : 

Jo* Bradley Ruth Robs 

Dick Haynsa Iris Lofaro 

Karen Burgess Russell Murphy 

Feature and Exehanre Editor: Judy Dickstei:< 
News Rewrite: Jackie Beavaia, Zl.l e Corai, Joan Janjk 
Greek Paaje Editors: Sandi Giordano. Jean Mullaney 
News Associates: Jerry Orlen, Mardcll Peaae 

Feature Associates: Jean Cann. Ann Furtado. Bev Lang. Bill Green 
Club Directory: Ann Baxter 

Copy: Connie Avallone, Marcia Elaaowich, Andrea Beauchemin. Alan Suber. Leo 
Stanlake, Meribah Mitchell 

Judy Dlekstein Paul Theroux Linda Paul 

Mare Cheren Vern Pero Shree Prasad 

Dave Axelrod Richard McLaughlin Steve Orlen 

Mike Palter Elwin McNamara Deidie Consolati 

Sue Moraah Paul Harris 

Joan St. Laurent 
Leo Stanlake 
Marcia Voikos 

Stan Pats 
Steve Arbit 
Mary Roche 

Pete Hefler 
Jon Fife 

Dick Furash 
Ann Baxter 

Alan Rice 
Neil Baker 


Advertising Manager: Corky Brickinan 
SUE: Ted Weinberg. Roy Blitxer. Marty Rosendorf 
Subscription Manager: Lee Pyeneon 

Steve Hewey 
Gene Colburn 
Scott Freedland 
Dave Podbeoa 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Jim T release 
Jim Ryan 
Barry Brooks 

Entered as second class matter at the poet office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March S. lS7f. as amended by the act of June 11. 19S4. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year: 12.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Bun.. Tues.. Tours.— 4:00 pal 

Ya-Hoo Review 


This year's Ya-Hoo staff had a good many 
problems to overcome : lack of time, material, 
personnel, and talent. Unfortunately these 
handicaps proved a little bit too much of a 
problem for the eager, but for the most part, 
inexperienced Ya-Hoos. 

We have been informed that despite its 
title, "Mass Hysteria" was not meant to be 
funny. This was very fortunate. 

The "Homecoming Schedule" was meant 
to be funny. This was very unfortunate. 

In their eagerness to please the campus 
the Ya-Hoo staff initiated a new feature, 
"Ask the Feege." Oh how we laughed at the 
stale jokes. Oh how we chuckled at the ele- 
phant's eye high corn. Oh! Oh! 

There were saving graces, however. Cer- 
tain cartoons by Holton and Abe were not 
only humorous, but were also in good taste. 
The outstanding feature of the magazine 
was (and rightly so) the excellent photogra- 
phy by Stan Patz. Of course we must give 
credit where it's due. Miss Esonis is certain- 
ly one of the most delightful Ya-Hoo queens 
we've ever seen. 

The article entitled "Why Little Red Rid- 
ing Hood has Fleas in Her Beard" was a 
masterpiece of wasted space. Written in the 
authentic pseudo language of the hipsters, 
the article lays bare the real story of Little 
Red and the Woodman who are eaten by the 
wolf when the former two "fall down laugh- 
ing over this tired old gag." We applaud the 
wolf's actions, for it signals the end of the 

The Dan's Gulf ad (which features a 
gas station rest room that closely resembles 
a Mad Magazine pizza) was a choice bit of 
Americana. It is amusing that the advertise- 
ments are more humorous than the humor. 

Congratulations to the Ya-Hoo staff for 
doing a truly Lilliputian job. 

Office Hours 

To the Editor: 

Why did the Collegian print that the Treasurer's 
Office would be open until 5:00 p.m. when in reality 
it is still open only until 3:30 p.m.? It is hard 
enough for students to get to the Treasurer's Office 
with its present inconvenient hours without being 
misled by such a statement. 

Deborah Selig '64 

We'll check into it. —Ed. 

Gilding The Guild 

To the Editor: 

In my four years of residence on this campus 
I have witnessed many productions presented by 
various University theatre groups. I have never at- 
tended a show which I found more enjoyable or 
entertaining than the Operetta Guild's recent pro- 
duction of "Guys and Dolls." 

After viewing Saturday evenings performance 
I found Miss Dickstein's review to be entirely too 
critical and at points absurd. I hope that those who 
did not see the show will talk to others who have 
seen it, and will not rely on Miss Dickstein's open- 
ing night review. 

All those concerned with the show should and 
must be commended. I hope that in the future the 
Operetta Guild will be able to maintain the high 
standards they have set for themselves in this their 
first production of the year. 

S.J.N. '63 

And The Lord Said ... 

To the Editor: 

I read with interest the Collegian editorial con- 
cerning the poor lighting on campus, and I agree 
with you one-hundred percent. 

On a co-educational campus whose administra- 
tion deems it necessary to arm its law enforcement 
officers with revolvers it seems tragicomical that 
the lighting facilities are so poor that they set the 
stage for possible assaults and muggings. 

As of now I consider myself lucky that such an 
event has not happened to me. 

Let there be light! O.D.G. 


Amherst Community Chest 
To Conduct Annual Drive 

The Amherst Community 
Chest will conduct its annual 
fund drive during the week of 
October 22 with a budget of 

Through this single early 
solicitation, the Chest provides 
financial support to its ten mem- 
ber organizations, which now in- 
clude the Amherst Boys Club, 
Amherst Girls Club, Boy Scouts, 
Girl Scouts, Camp Anderson, 
and the Children's Aid Society. 

Cooley-Dickinson Hospital, the 
Mental Health Clinic, the So- 
ciety for Prevention of Cruelty 
to Children, and the Hampshire 

County Red Cross are also mem- 

According to UMass President 
John W. Lederle, "the Commu- 
nity Chest gives every one of us 
the chance to give a 'lift-up' to 
those less fortunate. It is also a 
way of insuring the operation of 
community activities, with which 

we are all concerned. I am ask- 
ing that each and every one em- 
ployed by the University support 
the Community Chest. This is 
an excellent way of keeping Am- 
herst a fine place to live and 

New UNH 

Dr. John W. McConnell, 54- 
year-old dean of Cornell Univer- 
sity's School of Industrial and 
Labor Relations, has been named 
president of the University of 
New Hampshire. 

Dr. McConnell will succeed 
Dr. Eldon L. Johnson, who left 
New Hampshire after six years 
to become president of the 
Great Lakes College Associa- 

Dr. McConnell has been a con- 
sultant to several government 
eluding the Labor Department 
and the T.V.A. 


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There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the S.U. 
Everyone invited. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 17, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampshire Room of the S.U. 
Mr. Franklin, the new campus 
astronomer, will be the speak- 
er. Refreshments will be 
served. Anyone interested is 
welcome to attend. 


Executive board members may 
obtain their complimentary 
tickets from the RSO office 
Oct. 15-19. 


There will be an important 
meeting on Wed., Oct. 17, at 
6:45 p.m. in the Middlesex 
Room of the S.U. All interested 
are invited. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 16, at 7 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 
All undergraduates interested 
in becoming members of this 
organization are cordially in- 



Phi Eta Sigma-sponsored help 
sessions for English One will 
meet in room W-ll in Machmer 
Hall, on Monday evenings from 
7 to 8 p.m., beginning October 


The Afternoon Activities Com- 
mittee would like student ideas 
and suggestions for events to 
take place on the Saturday af- 
ternoon of Winter Carni Week- 
end. Suggestions can be left in 
the R.S.O. office. 


Instruction classes in Arts and 
Crafts will begin on Monday, Oc- 
tober 15. All those interested are 
asked to sign up with Mr. 
Shelnutt in the Program Office 
of the S.U. Instruction will be 
given in Silk Screening, Copper 
Enameling, Jewelry, Block 
Printing, and Leather Craft 
Other crafts may be offered if 
the demand is sufficient. 


The newly elected officers of 
the Entomological Club are: 
President, F. Holbrook; Vice 
President, R. Means; Secretary, 
J. Downey; Treasurer, S. Ryan. 
Members of the Program Com- 
mittee are: N. Yousef, Chair- 
man; D. Delinks; J. Mulcahy; 
and C. Motyka. Nominating 
Committee members are: J. 
Brower, Chairman; R. Check; 
and M. Mackenzie. 


Auditions for the Talent Show, 
sponsored by the Arts and Music 
Committee, will be held on Oc- 
tober 15 from 7 to 9 p.m., and 
on October 17 from 7 to 9 p.m. 
All those interested should sign 
up on the auditions sheet in the 
S.U. lobby. 

vited. There will be a discus- 
sion of the activities to be 
planned for the school year. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. in 
Peters Auditorium of Goess- 
mann. All are invited to at- 
tend. Membership cards will 
be available. Refreshments 


There will be a hayride for 
Outing Club members and 
guests on Sat., Oct. 20, at $2.25 
a couple. Space is limited, so 
sign up as soon as possible. See 
sign-up sheet in S.U. lobby, 
opposite telephone booths, for 
further information. 


There will be a meeting on 
Tues., Oct. 16, at 8 p.m. in the 
S.U. Dr. Tikos will speak about 
his experiences with Radio 
Free Europe. All members and 
interested parties are cordially 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 11 a.m. in 
the Worcester Room of the 
S.U. Members of the 1963 
Junior Exec Council and the 
whole Centennial class are in- 
vited to attend. 


There will be a meeting of the 
executive board on Mon., Oct. 
15, at 8 p.m. Please meet in 
the S.U. lobby. 

There will be a general meet- 
ing on Wed., Oct. 17 at 8 p.m. 
in the Hampden Room of the 
S.U. The topic for discussion 
is Anti-Semitism in Europe. 

C.A. Offers 
Two Series 


On Religion 

The Christian Association has 
announced a series entitled In- 
troduction to Christian Thought 
which is aimed at introducing 
students to some of the crucial 
themes of Christian doctrine. 

The doctrines of God and 
Revelation will be discussed in 
relation to their position as the 
point of departure for Christian 
thinking, the announcement 
stated. The series is held Thurs- 
days at noon in Memorial Hall 
and the instructor is the Rever- 
end Richard Koenig, Lutheran 
Pastor in Amherst. 

A second series, Religious In- 
sights in Modern Arts, consists 
of selected works of contem- 
porary dramatists, poets, and 
artists, will be held Wednesdays 
at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Hall. 

This seminar is led by the 
Reverend Jere Berger, Chaplain 
to Episcopal students, and dis- 
cusses with particular considera- 
tion of the religious issues 
raised by the works of the art- 
ists, according to the announce- 
ment. Recordings of plays will 
be used in this course. 


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Little Redmen Surge In Second 
Half To Beat Manlius 16-12 

A weak first half attack 
proved to be only a temporary 
ailment for the University of 
Massachusetts Freshman foot- 
ball squad Saturday because 
after holding onto the short end 
of a 12-2 score at the halftime 
intermission, Bob Taylor threw 
two scoring passes in the third 
quarter to give the Little Red- 
men a 16-12 win over the Man- 
lius School. 

UMass had to punt every time 
they had the ball in the first two 
quarters except in the closing 
moments when their drive was 
stopped by the clock. The begin- 
ning of the second half didn't 
look any more optimistic for the 
Redmen as they fumbled away 
a good chance at the Manlius 39 
yard line. The breaks started 
falling the other way a few 
minutes later however, when 
Rod Brooks pounced on a loose 
ball after Bob Pantanella 
knocked it free with a bruising 
tackle on Bill Gietzendanner. 

Four plays later Mass had a 
score on the board due to their 
own offensive ability. A pass to 
Bob Ellis lost yardage on the 
first play and Pantanella 
dropped a Taylor heave which 
would have resulted in a twenty 
yard gain, but Taylor broke 
through the line for a 21 yard 

scamper into Manlius territory 
and followed it up with a touch- 
down pass to Ellis that the top 
notch receiver snared at the 15. 
Taylor pulled the deficit to only 
two points with a conversion pass 
to Milt Morin in the end zone. 
The Manlius defensive unit de- 
fended the corners and left the 
center clear where Morin was 
ready and waiting. 

The first Redmen scoring came 
as a gift of the Red Knights 
who were forced to punt on 
second down from their own two 
where a punt by Morin rolled 
dead. John Hayden went into 
punt formation near the back of 
the end zone but the snap from 
center went two feet over his 
head and out of play for a 
safety; a two pointer for the 
Redmen who were already be- 
hind by a touchdown. 

Manlius received Mass' first 
punt and drove 55 yards to their 
first score mainly on the ground, 
but a pass from Rolf Stegmann 
to Captain Townsend Clarke ac- 
counted for a key first down 
that kept the drive alive on a 
third and ten situation. Steg- 
mann went over from the one 
after his sweep around end good 
enough for ten yards and his 
block allowing John Chisera to 
gain another ten on a sweep put 

• ••••••••••••••••••a** 

• *••••••••••••••••••••••• 

Open only to students of 

University off Massachusetts 

(Closes October 24th) 


Football Contest # 2 

First Prize... $ 100°° 

Second Prize... $ 25°° 

Ten 3rd Prizes... $ 10^ c „ 


Four contests in all . . . New contest every two 
weeks . . . exclusively for the students on this 
campus! You'll find complete rules printed on 
Official Football Contest Entry Blanks. 

Ballot Boxes and Entry Blanks are located at: 



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the ball almost on the Redmen's 
goal line. The try for the point 

The Red Knights added to 
their advantage in the same 
manner midway through the 
second quarter after taking a 
punt at the Mass 40-yard stripe 
and marching the distance in 
eight plays. Once again it was 
the end sweeps which chalked 
up the yardage. Rudy Veruto 
ground out most of the yardage 
and then climaxed the series of 
plays with a sweep around his 
right side behind the blocking of 
the whole Manlius backfleld 
which went for 11 yards and the 
second score. Again the try for 
the kick went astray. 

Following the second Manlius 
score, UMass came to life briefly 
when Taylor completed four 
passes in a row for three first 
downs, but the threat ended 
when the clock ran out with the 
Redmen on the Manlius 32 yard 

After Mass scored their first 
touchdown in the second half it 
didn't take long to tack up one 
more on the board. The Redmen 
forced a Manlius punt when they 
held the Red Knights to five 
yards and an incompleted pass 
in the three downs following 
Ellis' score. Don Eaton returned 
the kick to the Knights' 44 and 
a run by Dave Kelley and a pass 
to Morin for 14 yards pushed 
down to the 20 yard line of Man- 
lius. Taylor hauled back and 
lofted a high, floating pass that 
Bob Meers grabbed at the five 
and carried over for the score 
putting the Redmen in the lead. 

After that. Manlius had the 
ball three times and managed 
two first downs but could not 
penetrate the tough Mass line 
for enough yardage to get a 
sustained drive underway. 

In three Manlius attempts 
during that time only once did 
they look like they might start 
something. Chisera ran for nine 
and Stegmann galloped around 
his left end for 16. but Mass 
held for no gain on a first down 
play and Morin who was the star 
on defense the whole game made 
a clutch fingertip save of a pass 
thrown by Stegmann. Had he 
not deflected it, there could have 


by AL 

Today should be a busy day 
for the football experts around 
the country who are trying to 
figure out the national ratings 
after the topsy-turvy action 
Saturday. The third and ninth 
teams were victims of surprise 
upsets, and the top two teams 
had unusually poor performances 
in winning. The top big shocks 
befell Penn State who lost to 
Army 9-6 and Purdue which lost 
to Miami of Ohio by a 10-7 score. 
Up at Michie Stadium at West 
Point, Cammy Lewis threw a 
third down 15 yard pass to Dick 
Peterson for the winning Army 
touchdown after one of the 
Chinese Bandits snatched off a 
stray Penn State pass. Earlier 
Dick Heydt booted a field goal 
for the Cadets. In the other ma- 
jor upset Bob Jencks scored all 
ten Miami points with a touch- 
down pass from Ernie Keller- 
man, a conversion, and a 31 yard 
field goal, which raises his sea- 
son scoring total to 39 points. 
Jencks was also fifth in the na- 
tion in total receptions before 
the game with 15. Ron DiGravio 
connected with Forrest Farmer 
for a Purdue score in the first 
period to take an early lead, but 
Miami got a touchdown in the 
second quarter which closed the 
scoring. Neither teams could 
cross the goal line in the second 

Coming much closer to home, 
the Yankee Conference race 
seems pretty well locked up. 
The Redmen are 2-0 with 3 
games remaining against the 
weaker clubs, and Connecticut 
has lost once in the same num- 
ber of starts. Maine, the defend- 
ing champs have turned chumps 
and have lost to Mass, Rhode 
Island, and New Hampshire 
while beating Vermont by three 

RICE '66 

points. New Hampshire and 
Rhode Island played to a tie 
themselves last week, and the 
other clubs have succeeded in 
knocking each other off so only 
the Redmen are in really good 
shape for the title. Vermont beat 
Rhode Island Saturday after 
losing to Maine, and New Hamp- 
shire has the tie against its re- 

Dartmouth, the only team to 
beat UMass has continued the 
winning ways with a 41-0 rout 
over Brown. The Indians have 
now scored 85 points compared 
to the three tallied by their 
rivals. Those three came on 
George Pleau's second period 
field goal after the long Jerry 
Whelchel-Loren Flagg pass with 
almost no time left in the half. 

Two other teams remained in 
the unbeaten ranks, both by 
rather close margins. West Vir- 
ginia topped Pittsburgh for their 
fourth in a row by a 15-8 score. 
Paul Martha of Pitts scored on 
a 34 yard run for the first scor- 
ing by Mountaineer opposition 
this season. Texas remained near 
the top, but just by a whisker as 
they were almost upset by Okla- 
homa. Tony Crosby, a shoeless 
kicker, booted a second period 
field goal that was the difference 
for the Longhorns. The sup- 
posedly invincible Alabama 
Crimson Tide barely eked out a 
14-3 over Houston which lost 
last week 40-8 to Mississippi. 
Bama came from behind to win 
on a recovered punt in the end 
zone. Maryland continued un- 
beaten thanks to Dick Shiner 
who arrountpd for three touch- 
downs in a 31-13 victory over 
winless North Carolina, and 
Wisconsin had no trouble in 
downing Notre Dame 17-8. 

Varsity Bootmen Toppled 
By UConn, Frosh Win 

by Dave Podbros '65 

Saturday was a happy day for 
UMass football fans but it was 
a sad one for Redmen soccer 

been a long gainer for the Red 
Knights. As it was Mass took 
over on downs one play later 
and ran out the clock. 

rooters as they saw their team 
go down in defeat to a strong 
UConn squad in a 10 a.m. tilt. 

Bob Chenery was the only 
UMass bootmen who managed to 
break through the Husky de- 
fense, but Stam Paleocrasus and 
Dick Repeta turned in their 
usually good performances. 


by Scott Freedland '66 

Led by Mike Zaurotny the 
UMass freshmen soccer team 
defeated Stockbridge, Thursday 
by a score of 2 to 0. 

Controlling the game from the 
opening moments the frosh com- 
pensated for Stockbridge's size 
advantage playing effective and 
aggressive ball. Zaurotny scored 
the first goal for the frosh early 
in the first period on a penalty 
kick, and the second goal on a 
pass from the corner late in the 
second period. 

Forced by a two to nothing 
deficit and the Redmen's tight 
ball handling, Stockbridge put 
the pressure on during the last 
half of the game but was unable 
to score. 

The freshmen soccer team's 
next game is Wednesday, here, 
at 3:00 p.m. against Hopkins 

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Important meeting for all 
who are interested in partici- 
pating on the varsity and 
freshman wrestling team. 

Report to room 10 of the 
Men's Physical Education 
Building, 4:30 p.m., Oct. 16. 


Lussier Leads Redmen To 16-6 Win Over UConn 

Toughest YanCon 

Rival Put On Ice 

by STEVE HEWEY '63, 
Sparked by the galloping: an- 
tics of senior right halfback Sam 
Lussier, the University of Massa- 
chusetts delighted a sun-baked 
Homecoming crowd of more than 
10,000 by cutting down its Yan- 
kee Conference arch-rival, the 
University of Connecticut, 16-6 
in a game played Saturday after- 
noon at Alumni Field. Those who 
were there saw Sam gobble up 
huge chunks of yardage all after- 
noon as the boy wearing jersey 
number 20 collected 175 yards in 
26 carries for a modern ground 
gaining record by a I Mass ball 

After taking the opening 
kickoff the Redmen rolled with 
five straight first downs all the 
way to the UConn 13 yard 
stripe. Here on second down Jer- 
ry Whelchel fired to end Paul 
Majeski in the end zone for 
what fans thought to be a TD. 
The officials had thoughts to the 
contrary and ruled the recep- 
tion out of bounds. On the next 
play Lussier plowed to the sev- 
en to set up the first UMass 
scoring play. On fourth and two 
George Pleau trotted in and 


Associate Sports Editor 

sliced the uprights for a 23 yard 
field goal. 

The Husky offense, moving 
with a bigger line, could not 
seem to get started at all in 
the first half. And the UConns 
were also hampered by the fact 
that the Redmen who were 
usually rolling had a monopoly 
on the ball for the first thirty 
minutes of play. 

At the start of the second 
half, however, the visitors put 
together their only successful 
ground march of the day, ending 
in a six yard scoring pass-play 
from QB Lou Ace to to Jim Bell. 
Their three point lead was short 
lived as the Redmen went right 
back up the field on a 70 yard 
campaign to paydirt. The high- 
light of this march was a 35 
yard romp by Lussier on a third 
and nine situation. 

Then Jerry Whelchel rolled 
out. faked the run, and tossed 
to Dick Warren who was 
dropped on the UConn 12 yard 
stripe. From this point Lussier 
and Whelchel divided the carry- 
ing chores and moved the ball 
down to the two. From the two 

—Photo by Stan Patz 
Redmen's Kenny Kezer (21) dives through a gap in the I Conn 
line for the final score of the afternoon. As throughout the entire 
game the UMass line opened holes where the Huskies thought 
It couldn't be done. 

B.U. And UConn Bow 
To Redmen Harriers 

by JIM 

Coach Bill Footrick's cross- 
country team won its third 
straight meet last Friday by de- 
feating UConn and BU in a 
tri-meet held at Franklin Park 
in Boston. The harriers were led, 
also for the third meet in a row, 
by the 1-2 finish of Bob Brouillet 
and Jim Wrynn. UMass finished 
with 24 points, while Connecti- 
cut was second with 37 points 
and Boston University was third 
with 75 points. 

Brouillet probably would have 
set his third straight course re- 
cord, had he not inadvertently 
taken a wrong turn on the 
course. In doing so he was 
followed by all of the other 
runners and, instead of running 
the original 4.1 mile course, 
they ran 4.3 miles. 

RYAN '65 

"Digger" went on to win any- 
way in a time of 20:17. Jim 
Wrynn was second in 20:54. Pre- 
ceded by three Connecticut men, 
the next seven out of eight 
finishers were from UMass. Bob 
Pendleton, finishing sixth, was 
followed in order by Dave Balch, 
Bob Ramsay, a B.U. man, Tom 
Panke, Dick Blomstrom, Ken 
O'Brien and Gene Colbum. 

By taking nine of the first 
thirteen places UMass again 
showed excellent team strength. 
Co-captain Dave Balch, finishing 
seventh, and sophomore Bob 
Ramsay, finishing eighth, are 
showing consistent improvement 
in every race. Coach Footrick 
looks at this improvement as a 
necessity with big meets vs. 
Harvard, Army, and NYU. 

«,.*w *u .. ., —Photo by Stan Patz 

With the situation third and nine, and with the Husky secondary deployed for pass defense. Redmen 
quarterback Jerry Whelchel smartly called for a rushing play. The Redmen line gladly complied 
and opened a hole wide enough to allow right halfback Sam Lussier to make good for 35 yards 

Whelchel faked to a man Tun- 
ing left while he kept the ball 
himself, picked up a pair of 
blocks and raced in from the 
right for the TD. Pleau added 
the tenth UMass point. 

The Huskies then went to the 
airways in an attempt to recover 
the lead. They never did. Leo 
Ciron put an end to a Doug 
Gaffney pass by snatching it 
from the air and racing to the 
UConn 47. From here Whelchel 
directed the second unit Redmen 
backfleld of Art Perdigao, Ken 
and Phil DeRose en route to the 
final score of the afternoon. Ken 
Kezer ended the eight play drive 
by diving through a huge gap the 
Redmen line had opened up in 
the UConn forward wall. 

Desperation drove the UConn's 
to go to the air again in hopes 
of another score. But the UMass 
line stepped up its pursuit of 
Aceto who was nailed three 
times in a row behind the line 
while glancing for a downfield 
receiver. Aceto found out well 
that Paul Majeskl's specialty on 
defense is smothering a quarter- 
back. Any hope the Huskies had 
In adding more points was dis- 
solved when guard Pete Pletz 
intercepted a UConn pass on 
the UMass ten late in the fourth 

- _ —Photo by Stan Patz 

Sam Lussier tries unsuccessfully to plow his way Into the end- 
zone. The heavy Husky line stopped two I Mass long drives with- 
in the 15 yard line. 


Saturday's win over Connecti- 
cut gives UMass the best shot at 
the Conference title it has had in 
years. The Redmen now stand 
2-0 in YanCon play while UConn 
is 0-1. The Huskies also play one 
less league game than the Red- 
men. Overall UM is 3 and 1; 
UConn is 1 and 2 . . . Jerry 

Whelchel's three completions in 
six throws vs. Connecticut gives 
him a 22 for 39 record for 4 
Karnes . . . The story of Satur- 
day's UMass win is summarized 
well in two pairs of statistics. 
First downs: UMass-18, Conn-9; 
Rushing yardage: Mass. 291 
(Lussier 175), Conn. 47. Last 
year's 31-13 win over UConn 
combined with yesterday's vic- 
tory marks the first time since 
1934 and 1935 that UMass has 
beaten Connecticut twice in a 


First downs 18 

Net yds. gained rush 291 

Forward passes 6 

Forwards completed 3 

Yards gained, forwards 72 
Own forwards intercepted 1 
Distance of punts, aver 35 

Fumbles 5 

Own fumbles recovered .4 

Penalties q 

Yards lost, penalties .... 63 






Photo by Ron Goldberg 
Looking like a panel taken off an ancient Roman frieze, Sam 
Lussier finds himself entangled in the arms of UConn left guard 
Dick Rupee. Quarterback Lou Aceto lies on the ground while 
another Husky arrives to add to Sam's troubles. 


All those interested in try- 
ing out for the varsity basket- 
ball team are requested to re- 
port to Coach Matt Zunic at 
the first practice session Mon- 
day, Oct. 15, at 6:30 p.m. on 
the Cage floor. 


There will be a meeting for 
all those interested in varsity 
hockey in Room 10 of the 
Physical Education building 
October 18 at 5:00 p.m. 



Department Of Air Science 
Offers Flight Instruction 

Major Bamher is shown instructing the Flight Instruction Pro- 
gram cauVts in a navigation problem. On completion of the 
course, the cadets will receive their private pilot's license. The 
new program represents a definite advance in the AFROTC at 
the University. 

The Department of Air Science 
has inaugurated a new Flight 
Instruction Program this year 
designed to provide flight in- 
struction and flight eperience for 
Air Science 4 Cadets who are 
academically and physically 
qualified to receive such instruc- 

The instruction consists of two 
phases, completion of which will 
result in the cadets receiving 
his private pilot's license entitl- 

ing him to fly most light planes. 
The ground phase familiarizes 
the cadet with standard naviga- 
tion procedures, radio operation, 
and weather conditions. The fly- 
ing phase is given at Turners 
Falls Airport and consists of 
36 J - hours of flying at govern- 
ment expense under the instruc- 
tion of the airport flying school. 
Instruction and solo flying are 
done in both the Aeronca 7 AC 
and the Cessna 150. 

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S M U t_X O M 

Mount Holyoke Will Reorganize 
Education Course Requirements 

A shift from five to four sub- 
jects per semester and a reor- 
ganization of the courses to ful- 
fill the general education re- 
quirement represent the major 
changes of the curriculum re- 
vision which will go into effect 
in September, 1963, at Mount 
Holyoke College. 

"The impact of the revolution 
in secondary school teaching" 
according to President Richard 
Glenn Gettell, is partially respon- 
sible for this new trend. Flex- 
ibility has been the aim in this 
reorganization to meet the needs 
of the individual students who 
vary in their high school prep- 

Liberal Arts Panel 
To Hold Discussion 
About Renaissance 

An inter-disciplinary sympo- 
sium on 'The Renaissance: The 
Problem of Definition" will be 
conducted at 8 p.m. Wednesday 
in Bartlett 325. 

Prof. Paul F. Norton, head of 
the University's Department of 
Art; Prof. Vincent Ilardi, Head 
of the UMass Department of 
History, and Dr. Melvin H. Wolf 
of the UMass Department of 
English will constitute a panel. 

Brief presentations from each 
of the panel members will be 
followed by a question period 
and general discussion. 

All interested faculty and stu- 
dents are invited to attend. 

Disciplinary Actions . . . 

(Continrtcd from page 1) 
to the Judiciary on presentation 
of new evidence. A student being 
tried \>\ the JudUiai\ i.s being 
tried by his peers since all of 
the members of the board are 
also members of the student 

Thus, the Judiciary has two 
obligations: it I* obliged to up- 
hold the standards of the l"nl- 
vrrslty as stated by the ad- 
ministration; It also is obliged 
to uphold students' rights. All 
d«'«i>ions of the board are sub- 
ject to the final approval of the 
Dean of Men who rarely falls to 
uphold these descislons. All ac- 
tions taken by the Judiciary may 
he appealed to the I'niversity 

As a result of this revision 
students will be able to fulfill 
their general education require- 
ments within three semesters. 
Intensive semester courses will 
seek to present the individual 
with what "the intelligent per- 
son should know." 

These classes will not attempt 
to cover the whole field but in- 
stead will present representative 
problems in the field, the 
methods of work in this parti- 
cular discipline, and the type of 
conclusions one can make from 
a study of such materials. 

That "more breadth and more 
depth" will be gained during the 
first two years has been sug- 
gested by President Gettell. A 
girl will be expected to approach 
the election of courses in terms 

Former GOP . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Mr. Alcorn was elected to the 
National Committee in 1953 and 
accepted its Vice-Chairmanship 
in 1955. He then became Chair- 
man of Arrangements and or- 
ganized events and activities at 
the 1956 National Convention at 
the Cow Palace in San Francis- 

Chicago was the scene of the 
1960 Convention, where Mr. Al- 
corn worked closely with Mr. 
Nixon to get him nominated. 

Doesn't Use Text In Course 

Today Mr. Alcorn serves in a 
non-partisan capacity as a con- 
sultant to CBS on election cover- 
age and is active on the Advisory 
Committee to Connecticut Re- 

"I've never taught a course 
before in my life," declared Mr. 
Alcorn. "In my Practical Poli- 
tics course, I didn't set up a list 
of standard textbooks. I want to 
give the students the benefits of 
my own political experience and 

Discipline Board upon petition. 
With the University growing 
as quickly as it is, and with the 
task of administration growing 
proportionately larger, it seems 
appropriate to ask if this one 
body of seven men will be able, 
in the future, to handle the in- 
creasing number of cases that 
will be coming before the court 
system as it now stands. 


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Another fine product of 
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of what she has done in high 
school. As Academic Dean Meri- 
beth E. Cameron points out, the 
new program will be able to fit 
a girl's past experience, her 
present needs, and her future 

Flexibility during the first two 
years does not represent the 
only reason for the curriculum 
revision. Stopping what Dean 
Cameron calls "the rat race," 
students will be able to concen- 
trate more intensely and not as 
superficially. A chance to work 
more independently and efil- 
cently will be provided, Dean 
Cameron notes. "By having to 
concentrate on fewer subjects at 
one time, the student will have 
to shift gears less often and can 
make more effective use of her 

background. I want them to be 
able to interpret and evaluate 
the political events of the day 
whether they are going into poli- 
tics or not." 

The operation of the course is 
primarily in the hands of the 
students in the form of panel 
discussions and questioning pe- 
riods to apply what political 
facts they accumulate from day 
to day. 

To Future Politicians — 
"Identify With a Party" 

"To the future politician, the 
best advice I can give is to first 
identify yourself with a political 
party,"' said Mr. Alcorn. "You've 
got to make a choice — you can't 
get anywhere in politics as an 
independent. You've got to 
operate through the medium of a 

Long-term political success, 
according to Mr. Alcorn, is the 
result of a solid foundation at 
the local level— starting with the 
hometown unit. 

"On the other hand," he as- 
serted, "there are many people 
in politics who emerge as 'poli- 
tical factors* without going 
through the necessary training 
period. In other words, there are 
some people in the inner circle* 
who don't know a thing about 
politics— they're just used* for 
one purpose." 

Mr. Alcorn will be giving a 
series of three lectures at dates 
to be announced. 

Professor Silver 
To Express Views 
On Lionel Trilling 

Professor Arnold Silver, As- 
sistant Professor in the English 
Department, will speak on Lion- 
el Trilling as Critic on Tuesday, 
October 16, at 8 p.m. in the 
Student Union. 

A student of Lionel Trilling, 
Professor Silver received his 
Ph.D. at Columbia University. 
This spring he edited The Fam- 
ily Letters of Samuel Butler, 
published in England and in the 
United States. After receiving 
favorable notices in England, the 
book is now being reviewed in 
this country. 

The lecture is second in a 
series of four presented by the 
Bnai B'rith Hillel Foundation on 
"Modern Jewish Writers." Ev- 
eryone is invited to attend free 
of charge. 


1961 TR-3 

White, over sized engine, 
overdrive, R. & H. ; Asking 
$1900. Call At 6-6108 
after 6 p.m. 



TLa OCT 18 1952 

Centennial Vcar 


Collgg ian 





Area Judiciary Founded 
As Lower Court System 

Pops Concert With Fiedler 


The following is the second in 
a series of three articles explain- 
ing the workings of the Men's 
Judiciary Board. 

The increasing number of cas- 
es coming before the board of 
Men's Judiciary due to the con- 
tinuing influx of students at the 
University has caused the ad- 
ministration and the judicial 
branch of the student govern- 
ment to mutually seek a solu- 
tion toward alleviating the bur- 
den with which the seven-man 
board is faced. 

Thus the establishment of a 
lower court system — Area Ju- 
diciary — to consider violations of 
dormitory and University regula- 
tions within the general dormi- 
tory area has been initiated. The 
court will consist of one repre- 
sentative from each dormitory, 


presided over by a member of 
Men's Judiciary. 

Guided by the member of 
Men's Judiciary in policy and 
procedure, the Area Judiciary is 
to have no restrictions placed 
on the corrective* action which 
may be taken; but it is hoped 
that more physical rather than 
probation-type action will be 
used. Example — assisting the 
custodian for a given number of 
hours. If the administered dis- 
ciplinary action fails to achieve 
its purpose, the person involved 
may be referred to Men's Ju- 

The only requirement for stu- 
dent eligibility is that he be res- 
ident in the dormitory which he 
is to represent. Interested per- 
sons may sign up on a roster 
(Continued on page 3) 

Presented Sunday 

Arthur Fiedler will conduct a 
Pops Concert at 8 p.m., Sunday, 
at the Cage with the New Haven 
Symphony of 70 men, sponsored 
by the University Concert As- 


The celebrated Arthur Fiedler, 
conductor of the Boston Pops 
Orchestra, is Mr. Music to mil- 
lions, and in his hometown of 
Boston, Arthur Fiedler is almost 
an institution. His unique per- 
sonality, his flair and style have 
conspired to make him, over the 
years, a familiar feature of Bos- 
ton where each spring since 
1930, he has inaugurated the 
Boston Pops season. 

The New Haven Symphony 
Orchestra for many years pre- 
sented concerts in the Yale Bowl 
to audiences of 15,000 and more, 
and it was on one of these con- 
certs that Mr. Fiedler first con- 
ducted this group in August of 
1948. So this collaboration is not 
a "first ". 

Three concerts in this par- 
ticular series are scheduled. The 


Frosh Go To Polls Tomorrow 

Final elections for freshman 
class officers will be held to- 
morrow in the Student Union 
lobby from 8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Candidates for president of the 
class ol 06 are Michael Brogan 
and Bernard Dallas, while Lin- 
nie Butts and Milton Morin will 
compete for the vice-presidem-v 

Faith Leavitt and Susan Swan- 
son are the two finalists for sec- 
retary. Voters will have a choice 
among Carol At wood, Didi Bol- 

ton, and write-in candidate Dick 
Wimberly for treasurer. 

Yesterday Alpha Phi Omega, 
a national service fraternity, 
sponsored the second freshman 
forum in the S.U. Ballroom for 
the purpose of acquainting mem- 
bers of the class of '66 with the 
randidates and their platforms. 
The moderator-manager for 
this event was David Mathieson. 

In an impromptu discussion 
period that followed, both presi- 

dential candidates gave their 
whole-hearted support to a pro- 
posed interdorm council, which 
would help to unite students and 
solve rampus p*v»hl*»ms 

All candidates stressed the 
importance of keeping '66 spirit 
and offered proposals for more 
frosh class activities. 

Tomorrow, at the same time 
and place, the class of '64 will 
elect a vice president and one 
senator-at-large. Candidates are: 
Ray Kodzis, Vice-president, and 
David Mathieson and Trudy Ma- 
honey, senator-at-large. 

first in New Haven on Friday 
evening, October 19th in Wool- 
sey Hall on the eve of Yale's 
Cornell weekend. The next night 
at the University of Connecticut 
in Storrs at the Jorgensen Audi- 
torium on the occasion of the in- 
stallation of their new President, 
Homer D. Babbidge, Jr. 

The selections for Sunday eve- 
ning will include: Rakoczy 
March by Berlioz, Copland's Out- 
door Overture, excerpts from 
Khachaturian's Gayne Suite end- 
ing with the Sabre Dance, and 
excerpts from Bernstein's West 
Side Story. 

Guest pianist for the evening 
will be Jerome Lowenthal. who 
will present a piano solo of 
Gershwin's Con< erto \n F. 

Students are expected to dress 
appropriately for the concert. 

The New Haven Orchestra has 
been in continuous operation and 
during the 69 years of its exist- 
ence has had six conductors. 

The orchestra's season is in 

excess of 30 concerts and it has 

taken an active lead in the 

presentation of modern and clas- 

■ l music. 


Index Staffers Give Advice 
On Senior Class Photographs 

Junior senator Dave Mathieson (renter) with Frosh Class presi- 
dential candidates Michael Brogan (left) and Bernard Dallas. 

Within the next few weeks 
the faces of senior men and 
women will be frozen in time 
for the pages of the 1963 Index. 

A radical departure for this 
year's Index photos concerns the 
women: Drapes will be worn. 
The reasoning behind drapes is 
that uniformity of dress will be 
achieved, and emphasis will be 
on the face. 

Also, draping allows the pho- 
tographer to retouch the photo 
to bring out the best of a girl's 
facial features. 

It goes without saying that 

the men should have haircuts, 
but a word is necessary about 
dress. Dark, solid jackets, white 
shirts, and dark ties provide a 
sharp contrast that emphasizes 
the all important face. 

A sitting fee of $2.50 must be 
paid at the time of the sitting 
which will be in the Norfolk 
room of the S.U. The women will 
put on the drapes there 

The post card which was filled 
out at registration will be sent 
to you several days before the 
sitting as a reminder of your 
day and time of sitting. 


New Assistant Dean Likes Job 


In a recent interview William Roth, new Assis- 
tant Dean of Men, said he has found the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts "very progressive and it is en- 
lightening to me to view student and administra- 
tive changes in methods of teaching.'* 

Roth received his B.S. and Master's in Education 
degrees from Springfield College. After gradua- 
tion he served as a lieutenant in the Marine Corps 
and was stationed at Quantico, Virginia. Previous 
to his position here Roth was Assistant Dean of 
Students at the State University of New York in 
Plattsburg, New York. 

Roth said that he has always been interested 

in working with students. He said that he feels his 
present position affords him "an opportunity tr 
compare a large university to a small university." 

"The students seem enthusiastic,'' he said, "and 
especially the freshman class." Concerning the fresh- 
men and fraternities Mr. Roth said, "I feel the 
freshmen should not he permitted to pledge the 
first semester. I think it will have a definite effect 
in their academic work and even a direct effect on 
the individual student." 

Mr. Roth said that "the fraternity does not have 
time to screen and select students who would prob- 
ably most benefit the fraternities." 


Next Tues. 

Auditions for Moliere's Tar- 
tuffe, the second in the series of 
University Theatre plays, will be 
held Tuesday. October 23, from 
•1 to 5:30 p.m. and Wednesday 
and Thursday, October 24 and 
25, at 7:30 p.m., in Bartlett Hall, 
room 119. 

Cosmo Catalano, director of 
the play, has stated that this 
play, considered one of the best 
Moliere wrote, "tells of the un- 
masking of the arch hypocrite, 
Tartuffe". He further empha- 
sized that the play contains 
many excellent comic roles for 
both men and women. 

Mr. Catalano, who has had 
many years of professional ex- 
perience in such fine theatres as 
Cain Park Civic Theatre. Penn 
Playhouse, and Ohio Valley Sum- 
mer Theatre, received his Master 
of Fine Arts degree from Yale 
University in 1953. Before com- 
ing to the University he was As- 
sistant Professor of Dramatic 
Art at Ohio University. 

Confident that participation in 
this production will be a unique 
and exciting experience, the di- 
lector urged all who were inter- 
ested in the theatre to come to 
the auditions. Tartuffe, which 
has 13 acting roles, will be per- 
formed in Bowker Auditorium 
on December 7 and 8. 

The first production of the 
current season, Oedipus Rex, 
will he performed November 2 
and 3 in the Student Union Ball- 
room. Season tickets for the 
entire series of four plays are 
still available in the speech 
office in Bartlett Hall. 


Collegian Editorial Page 

He who tells me of my faults is my teacher; he who tells me of 
my virtues does me harm. — Chinese Proverb 

Actions Beget Reactions 

Recently a cry has been raised in reference to the Sen- 
ate Election Committee's seemingly slipshod ways. Now we 
must point out a past action. In the recent freshman elec- 
tions names were arranged alphabetically on the ballots — 
this contrary to the random arrangement that should be 

A search of the Senate Constitutions found no mention 
of a deadline for protest of such a mistake. Therefore, the 
legality of the freshman elections could be questioned ; and 
the fact that any such question can be raised seems poor. 

The error, now brought to light, should pass as a lesson 
to the-Committee in the planning of Thursday's elections. 
Thus we look forward to a smoothly run election day, 



A Footnote To Contemporary Propaganda 


M. PALTER 63 and P. THEROl'X '63 

The vacillation with which the Kennedy Administration has 
acted toward Cuba is a serious cause for concern. Last week, James 
Crow, Editor of the Mississippi Review suKRested that a special 
C.I.A. team be sent to Cuba in order to expedite the assassination 
of Castro, Fidel Castro. However, this plan is being held up by Sen- 
ator Bleating who last week called for the total annihilation of the 
island nation through either nuclear or chemical warfare. This 
brought an immediate and rather bitter reaction from the Miami 
Chamber of Commerce. 

There was also the fear that the contamination of the island 
would cause a significant influx of Cubans to the United States. (It 
was assumed that a few would survive.) Lieutenant Mayor Shallow- 
Johns of Triple-Kay Mississippi asserted that the resultant inter- 
marriage would seriously affect the racial balance of his state. 

The overall problem was discussed at the Southern Senators' 
Conference. Senator Westwater suggested that the displaced Cubans 
be sent to South Africa "where I have a friend who will take care 
of them.'* Senator Bull said "Da only gud Cuban issa day-id one." 
He went on to explain that as long as Cubans remained alive they 
would be susceptible to alien ideologies. Senator Brightfellow, who 
had been sleeping while all this was going on. arose and said that 
everything he had heard was nonsense (which was in itself nonsense 
because he hadn't heard a thing!) and "everybody otta mosey on 
home." So everybody mosied on home after the traditional prayer for 
the Supreme Court which was recorded and sent to Justice Black in 
a white envelope. 

Meanwhile, Ty Claspy, a member of "Laugh," a student political 
organization, and editor of its organ, "The National Laugh," warned 
of a Cuban invasion of the United States. He also stated that sub- 
versive activity on the part of Cuban undercover agents and dupes 
hail increased, especially in Newburgh. New York, where they had 
been "the real force behind the water-fluoridation campaign." Mr. 
Claspy said that he had notified the House Committee on Un-Amer- 
ican Activities but had been told that the committee was busy in 
Salem. Massachusetts, trying to ascertain the reasons behind the 
abnormally high sale of old brooms in the local shopping center. Un- 
able to secure press coverage of his charges (with the exception of 
his own paper) he sent a letter to every intellectual in the United 
States, challenging them <each or all at once) to a debate on the 
question. He received one reply (which was one more than he had 
ever gotten) saying. "I would have been quite happy to discuss the 
thing with you, but you see there's a foreign film playing and .... 
Thanks anyhow." The fact that he had been stood up because of a 
foreign film irritated Mr. Claspy. In fact, it more than irritated him. 

Finally, as a last resort, Claspy issued a memorandum to all 
"Laughs" urging them to arm themselves and form into small bat- 
talions. Throughout the northeast these orders were quickly and ef- 
ficiently carried out. Just yesterday, in fact, it was reported that 
small groups of these "Laughs" attired in brown shirts and berets 
decorated with olive branches, had overthrown R.O.T.C. establish- 
ments at 17 universities! 

04tr fflaaBarhnarttH (Cnllrgian 


Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor Neal Andelman '63 

News Editor: Assignments Ann Miller '64 

News Editor: Make-Up Patricia Barclay '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

Sports Editor Jeff Davidow '65 

Business Manager Steve Israel '63 

Exe entire Secretary: Mn Sumi) Fuller 

Entered at Meond date matter at the pott office at Amhertt. Mam. Printed three 
timet weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a week the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. at amended by the act of June 11. 1884. 

Subscription price $4 00 per year; 82.50 per temetter 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mui. Amhartt, Matt. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Preet ; Intercollegiate Preet 
Deadline: San.. Tuet.. Thure.— 4:00 vm 


To the Editor: 

We of the Peace Corps Volunteers wish to ex- 
tend an invitation to the students of the Univer- 
sity, to drop in at the Farley House and get ac- 
quainted with us. 

As you probably know, a contingent of Peace 
Corps Trainees has converged on your campus for 
a ten week stay. We have about sixty Trainees rep- 
resenting many fine colleges and universities across 
the country, and then again as many states. We 
have outstanding athletes from the west and east, 
farmers from Maine, and bricklayers from Ken- 
tucky. We are in training as skilled technicians, 
coaches and teachers, for projects that will take 
us to West Africa, and the countries of Senegal, 
Niger, and the Ivory Coast. We are, we feel, a very 
congenial bunch, and we would like to get ac- 
quainted with your fine New England hospitality, as 
we have already fallen in love with your beautiful 
countryside. As in most male groups this size we 
have the usual amount of tall tale artists, so drop 
in and swap us a few of your best stories. 

Peace Corps Volunteers 
To the Editor: 

The Art Department has received numerous 
questions and complaints from members of both the 
faculty and students concerning the new murals in 
the Hatch. As members of that Department we wish 
to advise all interested persons that, although we 
understand the logic of assuming we were con- 
sulted about the matter, we in fact were not. 
Paul Norton, Chairman John Townsend 
Walter Kamys John J. Coughlin 

Margaret Damm Donald R. Matheson 

John Goodyear 
To the Editor: 

I wish to challenge my opponent Bernard Dallas 
to an open discussion of his policies and his qual- 
ifications against those of my own. Subject to his 
acceptance the discussion will be held in the Mid- 
dlesex Room of the Student Union at 8:00 Wednes- 
day evening, and will be open to the public. 

Michael Brogan 

To the Student Body through Senate President 
Cou mover: 

I would like to take this opportunity to thank 
the students at the University of Massachusetts for 
their support at the Meredith Rally. The Rally has 
been termed a huge success and could not have 
been without the support of the individual schools. 

I realize that the University of Massachusetts is 
not a member school of the National Student As- 
sociation; however, I would like to thank you sin- 
cerely for taking an interest in the situation at the 
Rally and the discussion period following. I would 
like to encourage setting up a situation where 
others might learn and understand the situation be- 
fore all of us as college students. 

Thank you again for the participation of your 
students at the Rally. 

Shari Krausnick 
Western New England NSA 
To the Editor: 

Here at our university spirit and sportsman- 
ship are, at present, in a high state, but I wish 
hostmanship were equally as eminent. It seemed a 
disguisting shame to see the UConn Band and fans 
seated in a section distinctly labeled "Visiting Stu- 
dents" located in the southeast corner of the field 
between the end zone and twenty yard line. 

Several weeks ago when UMass played Dart- 
mouth the visiting Redmen had choice reserved 
seats. Of course, here it was homecoming and twen- 
ty minutes before game time all tickets had been 
sold. It was indeed a turn-away crowd of loyal stu- 
dents, parents, and alumni. But is this any reason to 
disregard our guests? Those loyal enough to their 
team to travel from Storrs to Amherst, and espe- 
cially the Husky Band, should have had a visiting 
student section of desirable location. 

How about it? From now on let us, as hosts, 
treat our guests with respect. 

Richard Strecker '65 


To the Editor: 

It seems to me that the Collegian staff has 
enough to do to develop its own paper without crit- 
icizing the efforts of Ya-Hoo. 

Journalistic errors in "Review a la Runyon" were 
so abundant that Neal Andelman's cup truly "run- 
neth over." Starting off every other paragraph with 
"such that" shows either a lack of quality among 
the contributing writers, or a lack of intelligence 
on the part of the proofreader. Either case deems 
it inadvisable to criticize another publication. 

Then, the mere fact that the reviewer of Ya-Hoo 
enjoyed parts of the magazine shows that it wasn't 
a total loss; and I'm sure that others enjoyed with 
equal fervor the other parts. There is, of course, the 
danger of outdated jokes in any such magazine, 
but I know that I would rather receive Ya-Hoo 
three times a week than a certain other publication. 

I extend my heartiest approval of this issue and 

To the Editor: 

It would seem that some people on this campus 
get burned up very easily without knowing or car- 
ing to know the whole story. 

With regard to the Maroon Key bonfire of last 
Friday evening, we would like to inform the stu- 
dent body of some of the behind-the-scenes efforts 
that went into making this "dud." 

1. The lumber bought was seasoned lumber at 
extra cost. 

2. The inside of the bonfire was half-filled with 
paper soaked in kerosene. 

3. The sudden downpour drenched the wood and 
paper, after which the bonfire was again soaked 
with kerosene. 

4. Due to muddy conditions, no chairs were set 
up for the band. When the band saw that there 
were no chairs set up for them at the rally, they 
dispersed, taking their Metawampee with them. 

5. The Metawampee you referred to was Bill 
Wilkinson, President of the Maroon Keys. Bill, be- 
cause of his desire to keep the tradition of having 
the bonfire lit by Metawampee, donned some war- 
paint and took over Metawampee's responsibility. 

6. As a result of this effort, Bill, unused to this 
duty, received a second degree burn on his hand. 

We hope you now realize the circumstances, and 
appreciate the efforts of the Maroon Keys to keep 
up a tradition on this campus. 

A.P.O. Parade and Rally Committee 

To the Editor: 

I noted with mingled feelings of anger and amuse- 
ment the cloudy clarification of Professor Tucker's 
letter by Senator Crasco. It is in regard to Mr. 
Crasco's half-stated facts that I shall attempt my 
own clarification of the matter. 

While he was correct in his statement of the 
Literary Magazine's budget cut, Mr. Crasco ne- 
glected to mention the increase in the size of the 
student body and that consequently a diminished 
percentage of students will receive copies of the 
Literary Magazine (now Caesura) this year. With 
the constant increase in the number of students, 
there is an accompanying rise in the number of 
people on campus interested in creative expression, 
but one of the main outlets, the Literary Magazine, 
has been shrunk. 

When it was suggested that the magazine be 
given funds enabling it to print larger individual 
issues compatible with the amount of quality ma- 
terial received, the Senate suggested that if the 
size of the issues were larger there should be only 
two issues per year. 

You state as one of your facts, Senator Crasco. 
"that there are many students who feel that the 
magazine is a waste of money." (That you are not 
one of them, you've hastened to assure us.) Then 
let me ask if the Student Senate is included in this 
group of intellectually indifferent students? It 
would seem so, for they are the group which cut the 
magazines budget. Or is it just that the Senate 
is reflecting the sentiments of an anti-art faction 
in the student body? If this is so, then how am I 
to account for the increase in the Fine Arts Coun- 
cil's budget from $2,500 last year to $29,665 this 
year? (Realizing that this new budget includes 
funds for the University Bands and the Concert 
Association there still remains an increase of al- 
most $4,000.) Do you mean to tell me that there 
aren't any students who consider chamber music 
and personal appearances of operatic baritones on 
campus a waste of money? Can you by any stretch 
of your obviously elastic imagination tell me that 
students who supposedly consider the Literary Mag- 
azine a waste of money will be receptive to the 
Paganini String Quartet when they appear on 

Mr. Crasco, is it too much to expect that per- 
haps the Literary Magazine might be allowed to 
grow with the University? 

Here are your "facts," Mr. Crasco. Chew on 
them! If you're half the senator that you should 
be, you'll spit them out in the face of the Student 
Senate. Dick Towers '63 

To the Editor: 

After reading the latest issue of Ya-Hoo I con- 
sulted my dictionary for a definition of the word 

The first definition read, "Originally any fluid 
or juice of an animal .... any of the four cardinal 
humors .... blood, phlegm, yellow bile and black 

The definition of bile read. "A bitter yellow- 
brown fluid .... found in the gall bladder .... dis- 
charged into the duodenum . . .". 

Happily I closed the dictionary, satisfied that 
Webster's definition of Ya-Hoo was at least in the 
right tract. Rich Irving '66 

suggest that it become the mandatory training 
manual of all those on the Collegian staff in the 
hope that some of its sense of humor might be ab- 
sorbed. I was getting awfully tired of reading what 
seems like a paper written by some local Sunday 
School class and supported by the local clergy. 

David Gillespie 


Area Judiciary . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
in their respective dormitories. 
The House Council will then se- 
lect the five best qualified ac- 
cording to citizenship and re- 
sponsibility. A four-man selec- 
tion board, three from Men's 
Judiciary and one from Men's 
Affairs, will then interview the 
five candidates in each dormi- 
tory and select one according to 
the procedure used in selection 
of Men's Judiciary. The term of 
appointment shall be for one 
year with possibility of recur- 
rent terms. 
The authority of the house 

(Continued on page 6) 


For all jazz fans at the Uni- 
versity the key words this se- 
mester are organization and 
progress. WMUA, the campus 
radio voice, has re-organized and 
intensified its presentation of 
jazz programs for the new year. 
WMUA's Director of Jazz Pro- 
gramming, Ron Engel, has re- 
cruited a fine staff to prepare 
and present the very finest and 
latest in jazz for your listening 
enjoyment. On Monday nights at 
10 p.m., Brew Harding steps into 
the spotlight with the cooler 

Tuesday evening, same time 

and place, Dick Carroll is your 
host. Come Wednesday, Ron En- 
gel lends his inimitable brand of 
wit and commentary to the pro- 
ceedings, and on Thursday night 
Ed DeRosa communicates much 
of the feeling of pleasure which 
this great musical idiom presents 
to him. There's a brief break, 
but then by Sunday night, The 
Sounds of Jazz return when 
Bruce Schiff arrives on the 
scene with the kick-off show for 
the new week. 

If you like jazz, or want to 
learn more about it, support 

UMass Grad Student 
Receives Fellowship 

Frederick T. Counter of Low- 
ell, a graduate student in the 
Institute of Agricultural and In- 
dustrial Microbiology at UMass, 
is the recipient of a President's 
Fellowship awarded by the 
American Society for Microbiol- 

His fellowship was awarded in 

these fellows in their effort to 
bring you more of the finest jazz 

Attention, all witty, urbane college students: 


Crazy Questions" Contest 


First, think of an answer. Any answer. Then come up with 
a nutty, surprising question for it, and you've done a 
"Crazy Question." It's the easy new way for students to 
make loot. Study the examples below, then do your own. 
Send them, with your name, address, college and class, 
to GET LUCKY, Box 64F, Mt. Vernon 10, N. Y. Winning 
entries will be awarded $25.00. Winning entries sub- 
mitted on the inside of a Lucky Strike wrapper will get a 
$25.00 bonus. Enter as often as you like. Start right now! 

RULES: The Reuben H. Donnelley Corp. will judge entries on the basis of 
humor (up to V»), clarity and freshness (up to Vt) and appropriateness (up 
to V»), and their decisions will be final. Duplicate prizes will be awarded 
in the event of ties. Entries must be the original works of the entrants and 
must be submitted in the entrant's own name. There will be 50 awards 
every month, October through April. Entries received duiing each month 
will be considered for that month's awards. Any entry received after April 
30. 1963. will not be eligible, and all become the property of The American 
Tobacco Company. Any college student may enter the contest, except em- 
ployees of The American Tobacco Company, its advertising agencies and 
Reuben H, Donnelley, and relatives of the said employees Winner* win be 
notified by mail. Contest subject to all federal, state, and local reguiat.ons. 





tUdJppip uei}dA33 
luapue pasiej ou,m :NOIlS3fl6 3H1 



2 uo surtM jeijM :NOIlS3fl6 3H1 




isaieqM Ayedio Suijeo 
jjqni ioj poo8 s.jeuM :N0llS3fld 3H1 




Art Appreciation 


ipaiieo aq oj axji uoueioajddv 
jrmviv saop *eijM :NOIlS3fl6 3H1 



{SJ9Ud| 9aij SuiAeq pue r mjim 
Suipejs moq aweu sjjiS e pue aiueu 
s.Aoq e 9A|8 noA* ubq :N0U$3n& 3 HI 







Across the river 
and into the trees 

c asnoq s.eujpuejo 
o\ \92 noA* op moh :NOIlS3n6 3H1 

The answer is: 

the taste to start with. . .the taste to stay with 

RETTE OF TODAY'S COLLEGE STUDENTS? If you missed that one, go to the 
rear of the class. Everyone should know that fine-tobacco taste is the best 
reason to start with Luckies, and that taste is the big reason Lucky smokers 
stay Lucky smokers. Prove it to yourself. Get Lucky today. 

4 r.e* 


- Cs 

connection with doctoral re- 
search he is doing and enabled 
him to spend four weeks in Sep- 
tember at the McArdle Memorial 
Laboratory for Cancer Research 
at the University of Wisconsin. 

While there, Counter famil- 
iarized himself with new tech- 
niques developed by Dr. H. M. 
Temin for the study of Rous 
sarcoma. Sarcoma is a cancer 
made up of embryonal connective 
tissue and the area of Coun- 
ters present research. He pre- 
viously was a member of a Col- 
lege of Agriculture scientific 
team investigating diseases of 
the leucosis complex in poultry, 
similar in many ways to human 
leukemia, but of no danger to 

Counter received his B.S. de- 
gree in pharmacy from the 
Massachusetts School of Phar- 
macy in Boston, and his Mas- 
ter's degree in microbiology at 
the same institution. 



Influenza immunization is be- 
ing offered to students at the In- 
firmary on Wednesdays from 2 
to 4 .m. and on Thursdays from 
3 to 5 p.m. There will be a 50< 
charge to cover the cost of ma- 

This service is also available 
to wives of students for $1.00. 

Tau Beta Pi will offer slide 
rule instruction October 15 to 
October 18 from 4 to 5 p.m. in 
room 10 GL. Topics covered will 
include multiplication, division; 
chain operations; squares, cubes, 
and roots; and reading of the 
trigonometric- scales. 

A Smorgasbord supper will be 
served in Masonic Hal! on Satur- 
day, October 20, from 5:30 to 
7:00 p.m. Tickets will be avail- 
able at the door. 

The Northampton Assembly 
of Rain ivow Girls will hold its 
initial meeting Saturday, Octo- 
ber 20, at 3 p.m. at the Smith s 
Agricultural School, 80 Locust 
Street, Northampton. Charter 
members will be initiated at 4 
p.m. Reservations for dinner at 
6:30 p.m. may be made with 
Mrs. Ann Prabulos, 113 Bliss 
Street, Florence <JU 4-5527). 
The installation of officers will 
be held at 8 p.m. All these events 
will be open to the public and 
especially to all former Rainbow 

All foreign students are in- 
vited to attend the rehearsal of 
the amazing 18-year-old pianist 
Lorin Hollander on Sunday, 
October 21. at the Springfield 
auditorium. Following the per- 
formance there will be a recep- 
tion in honor of the students en- 
abling them to meet Hollander 
and the members of the Spring- 
field Symphony. 

Any students wishing to pur- 
chase tickets at special student 
prices for any of the perform- 
ances will please contact student 
representative Cora Whittum at 
Leach House. The first program 
of the season features Lorin Hol- 
lander and will be held Tuesday 
nis?ht, October 23. 

Application papers for Senate 
Committees are available to all 
non-senators until Friday, Oct. 
19, in the Activities Office. 

The Pioneer Valley Folklore 
Society will present a folk con- 
cert in the WPE building Sun- 
day, Oct. 28. at 2 30 p.m., star- 
ring the inimitable Pete Seeger. 


Leete And Chenery 
Spark Soccer Win 


varsity soccer ened, the Worcester squad came 

The UMass 
team, sparked by Dick Leete 
and Bob Chenery, compensated 
for its loss Saturday against 
UConn, by defeating a spirited 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
team yesterday by a score of 
5 to 2. 

Bob Chenery scored early in 
the first quarter to begin the 
victory over a highly overrated, 
though game, Worcester team. 
As the second quarter began, so 
did the remarkable offensive 
playing of Dick Leete. Charging 
the Worcester goal, he broke 
through the defense to score. 
Then Bob Chenery. not to be out- 
done, scored on a fantastic re- 
bound shot from the corner. 
However, spirits still undamp- 


for two well-behaved boys from 
1-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Call AL 
6-6984 after 6 p.m. 








A good practical pen 
for everyone. 

Everybody likes 
the LINDY. 

It writes nice. 

Lots of students buy two 
or three at a time. 

Maybe because it's only 39{. 
Maybe because there are twelve 
brilliant ink colors. 

Or maybe they just like to have 
two or three or twelve around. 

Also nice to have around: 


49*. • 

r T.I, Mi* T«*OCO 

The secretary's 


49f • 

r » i. MM t»»Dlo 

Fin* for (it figures) 


si oo . 

r r i. >• • iitoio 

Retractable Makes a 
permanent impression. 


$1 50 - 

t f ■ MM t**mo 

Smooth performer. 



back to score, leaving the score 
at half-time: UMass 3, WPI 1. 

The second half began with 
an illegal obstruction penalty 
called against UMass. Worcester, 
however, muffed their chance to 
score on this indirect penalty 
shot, and Dick Leete took ad- 
vantage by leading an offensive 
charge and scoring. As if having 
nothing better to do, Leete, a 
little while later, scored again, 
raising the score to UMass 5, 
WPI 1. 

The fourth quarter saw a 
change in goalies for Worcester 
plus a partial substitution of the 
UMass second team. Worcester 
scored later in the quarter to 
end the game's scoring. 

UMass looked good in this 
game, playing a team that 
romped over Clark University. 
A wind and an overwhelming 
amount of Worcester substitu- 
tions, probably due to tiredness, 
were also detrimental to WPI's 
game. However, neither the wind 
nor substitutions can explain 
away the fine playing of Dick 
Leete and Bob Chenery. 

The next game is at Rhode 
Island, Saturday, October 20, at 
12 o'clock. 


There will be a meeting for 
all those interested in varsity 
hockey in Room 10 of the 
Physical Education building 
October 18 at 5:00 p.m. 

Lil' Harriers 
Scare Off 


If nothing else, the freshmen 
cross-country team will probably 
set at least one record this year. 
In 2 out of 3 meets this season, 
the frosh have won by default. 
This may seem like an easy way 
to pick up victories, but it hurts 
the team because they will be 
missing the competition needed 
to get into top shape. On Sept. 
29 the Coast Guard Academy 
defaulted by not bringing its 
freshmen. The Little Redmen 
had more luck against Spring- 

This meet was held on Oct. 7, 
and UMass won by the score of 
22-37. This was the first actual 
race for the freshmen and they 
responded well. Bob Molver led 
almost all the way, and won in 
the time of 14:26.9. This is only 
9 seconds off the course record. 
Clayton Berry made a gallant 
effort to beat out Wells from 
Springfield, but Wells proved to 
be too strong. The rest of the 
team gave the leaders strong 
backing. Bob Larson, Carl Lopes, 
and Don Campfield helped to 
split up the net 2 Springfield 
finishers. Close behind these 
boys were John Sherborn, John 
Hill. Don Oakland, Don Cheney, 
and Jim Collins. 

On Fri , Oct 12. the freshmen 
journeyed to Boston to run in a 
tri-meet with B. U. and UConn. 

Speaking Of Sports 

TYPIST WANTED for Senior Class pictures, from 9-5 Mon., 
Oct. 22 thru Fri., Oct. 26; and, AAon., Oct. 29 and Tues., 
Oct. 30. $60.00 Salary. Please call Mrs. Fuller at Alpine 
3-3411, Ext. 550 or ALpine 6-6311. 


Last year's losers are seldom 
this year's winners. Thats the 
outlook for next Saturday when 
the Redmen meet the Rhode 
Island Rams before a Home- 
coming crowd at Kingston, 
Rhode Island at 2:00 p.m. 

Coach John Chironna has 
seen better days at Little Rhody. 
There are few Ram linemen big 
enough to "bump" with the 
UMass forward wall. Vic Man- 
cini has been the only Rhody 
back to perform with any degree 
of consistency. Last Saturday, 
Rhode Island bowed 21-12 to 
Yankee Conference newcomer, 
Vermont. Mancini scored both 
TD's on passes from QB Mike 

Sophomore quarterbacks 
across the nation continued to 
perform well this past weekend 
. . . Archie Roberts, Columbia's 
sensational QB from Holyoke. 
Mass., passed and ran his team 
to a 14-10 upset victory over 
Yale . . . UMass' Jerry Whelchel 
amazed a capacity Homecoming 
Day crowd of alumni and stu- 
dents with his running and pass- 
ing ability . . . Wally Mahle led 
the Orangemen of Syracuse to 
a 12-0 victory over the highfly- 
ing Eagles of Boston College. . . 
Roger Staubach came off the 
bench Saturday to direct Navy 
on six touchdown drives and a 
41-0 win over Cornell. 

ODDS AND ENDS . . . Tony 
Crosby, who place kicks with 
only a sock on his right foot, 
booted a 26 yard field goal for 
Texas. He also booted one over 
the end zone on a kickoff . . . No 
opponent has been able to cross 
the Dartmouth goal line thus 
far; George Pleau's field goal is 
the only score against the prob- 
able Ivy League winner. The 
true test will come this Satur- 
day when the Holy Cross Crusa- 


ders invade the Hanover campus. 
Yesterday marked the end of 
the 1962 baseball season and the 
opening of the 1962-63 basket- 
ball campaign. The Los Angeles 
Lakers played the opening game 
of the NBA season last night 
against the Detroit Pistons in 
the first half of a twin bill at 
Madison Sq. Garden. The Chica- 
go Zephyrs (alias Chicago 
Packers) met the New York 
Knicks in the night-cap. Locally, 
Coach Matt Zunic, last year's 
New England Coach of the Year, 
welcomed back his squad at the 
first practice session last Mon- 

StUl Kicking 

Those making the 125 mile 
drive to Kingston on Saturday 
will be able to purchase student 
tickets at the Men's Physical 
Education building upon pres- 
entation of their UMass I.D. for 
$1.00. The kick-off is at 2 p.m.; 
WMUA will broadcast the game 
"live" beginning at 1 :55 . . . 
Coach Fusia and his staff have 
done a fine job thus far with a 
squad comprised of 60% sopho- 

V:m( '<iii 







New Hampshire 



Rhode Island 












Two approaches to the 
"man's deodorant" problem 

If a man doesn't mind shaving under his arms, he will probably 
find a woman's roll-on satisfactory. Most men, however, find it 
simpler and surer to use Mennen Spray Deodorant. Mennen Spray 
was made to get through to the skin, where perspiration starts. 
And made to work all day. More men use Mennen Spray than any 
other deodorant. How about you? 64< and $1.00 plus tax 


by JOHN CARR *64 

Monday night action in the 
I.F.C. football competition was 
the closest since the season 
started. At .seven o'clock, TEP 
beat BKP and SAE tipped over 
LCA. Later in the evening. QTV 
lost to SPE and PMD was 
PI>ed by KS. All of the games 
were decided by twelve points or 

TEP piled up the biggest mar- 
gin of victory' as it shut out 
BKP 12-0. Salamoff got the 
scoring underway as he inter- 
cepted a BKP pass and ran it 
back forty yards for a touch- 
down. In the second half. Gor- 
don hit Martin with a short pass 
and Martin scampered fifty 
yards for the tally. TEP was 
strong on defense, as the line 
continually broke through to 
stop the BKP quarterback. 
Jerry Kramer played brilliantly 
in the line for TEP; twice in a 
row he caught the ball carrier 
behind the line. 

Charlie Lapier scored on the 
first series of downs for LCA, 
and that was the last time the 
goal line was crossed until 
"Boomer" Bernier scored for 
SAE in the last few minutes. 
Bernier also added the conver- 
sion as SAE went on to defeat 
LCA 7-6. 

Later in the evening. QTV and 
SPE played almost evenly. SPE 
scored the only points of the 
game when Tenczar carried a 
pass into the end zone. The 
defense was terrific on both 
sides. It was a well played game. 

The last game saw undefeated 
KS scored first on a pass from 
Crane to Hughes with Higgins 
adding the extra point. That 
ended the first half scoring. 
Corey caught a Crane pass in 
the early part of the second 
period for a touchdown. Ed Dur- 
fer made a great catch of Pat 
Daher's pass for PMD's only 
touchdown. Chunky center, Bill 
Millis scored the extra point. 
KS. however, remained unbeaten 
and should finish out its league 
action in the same manner. 


Zunic Rebuilds Squad Around Bernard And Twitched 


Tile baseball season officially 
ended yesterday, the hockey sea- 
son has just begun, and the foot- 
ball season Is In full swing; but 
let's not forget about basketball. 
I Mass doesn't start its hoop sea- 
son 'till December 1, but Coach 

Mutt Zunic and his ehampion- article for their Converse Bask- 








1 1 ^J 

An understanding of the truth 
contained in Science and 
Health with Key to the Scrip- 
tures by Mary Baker Eddy can 
remove the pressure which con- 
cerns today's college student 
upon whom increasing de- 
mands are being made for 
academic excellence. 

fr— to You for 30 Days 

Science and Health mav be 
read, borrowed, or purchased 
for $3 at any Christian Science 
Reading Room. On request a 
copy will be mailed to you post- 
paid. After SO davs vou may 
keep the book b> remitting the 
cost or return it to the Reading 
Room in the mailing carton 

Information about Science 
and Health may also be ob- 
tained on campus through the 

Christian Science 

University of Massachusetts 

Meeting Time: 
11:00 a.m. Tuesday Place: 
Old Chapel Lounge 

ship basketball squad have al- 
ready started practicing. 

Last year the Redmen hoops- 
ters were elevated to major col- 
lege NCAA standing, and the 
slate of opponents that Zunic's 
men will face this year is worthy 
of their new status. The sched- 
ule, which is by far the toughest 
the basketball team has ever had 
to deal with, includes such major 
Eastern hoop powers as St. 
Johns, Providence, Holy Cross 
and Canisius. 

The seniorless basketball 
squad that UMass will field this 
winter will have at its head one 
of the finest coaches in the East. 

Matt Zunic came to the Uni- 
versity from B.l\ for the 1959- 
60 season. While at the Hub 
school, his Terrier basketball 
teams won the Greater Boston 
Conference Title five straight 
years, capturing the crown over 
the heads of Boston College and 
Harvard, among others. In 1958- 
59. the first year Zunic was 
voted New England Coach of the 
Year, his B.l". team was chosen 
to play in the Eastern NCAA 

The man with the red socks 
came to UMass for the 1959-60 
season and in three short years 
he has raised our basketball 
status from that of just another 
New England state school, to one 
of major nationwide importance. 
Zunics first steps in the right 
direction were taken in his 
freshman and sophomore seasons 
when he took his Redmen club 
to the Springfield College tour- 
nament and came home with two 
big and beautiful winner's tro- 
phies, which he proudly displays 
on his desk. His next step came 
last year when he brought the 
Yankee Conference basketball 
title to UMass, were he hopes it 
will remain for many years to 

In addition to capturing titles 
for the school. Zunic has copped 
a few for himself. For his work 
with last year's YanCon champs, 
he was again voted New England 
Coach of the Year, making It 
twice in four years that he has 
received this honor. Another 
honor came Zunic's way this 
year when the Converse Com- 
pany picked him as one of the 
six college coaches to write an 

etball Yearbook, which Is dis- 
tributed to all high school and 
college basketball coaches in the 
country. Other coaches who 
joined Zunic on the pages of the 
yearbook included Horace Mc- 
Kinney of Wake Forest (whose 
club won the Atlantic Coast 
Conference), and Tom Black- 
burn, whose Dayton team won 
the N.I.T. That's pretty high 
company; but Zunic fits right In. 

The 1962-63 edition of the 
Redmen basketball team is far 
different from last year's champ- 
ionship squad. Gone are Fohlln, 
LaPler, Black, Leslie, and Mole, 
but some familiar names like 
Pete Bernard and Rodger Twitch- 
ell are still around. Zunic will 
have to rebuild around these two 
junior co-captains who led the 
club In scoring last year, Twitch- 
ell racking up 498 points and 
Bernard 296. 

It is a rarity when a varsity 
squad does not have a senior on 
its roster, but this is the case 
with the Redmen. Zunic is, how- 
ever, optimistic about the forth- 
coming season. He realizes that 
his boys are relatively inexperi- 
enced and may have a tough 
time getting started, but once 
they've gained the self-assurance 
their ball playing will un- 
doubtedly improve. 

In any conversation with 
Coach Zunic he'll dwell long and 
hard on the subject of campus 
support. He sincerely hopes that 
the UMass student spirit which 
has been tapped during the pres- 
ent football season will continue 
to flow when the basketball 
team takes the court. In other 
words. Zunic considers student 
spirit a big factor in whether 
this year's squad will be able to 
match last year's record. 

Zunic has to face many of the 
same problems that another 
fairly well known coach on cam- 
pus, a fellow by the name of 
Fusia, had to face — a dearth of 
returning lettermen. Only Bern- 
ard and Twitchell received let- 
ters last year, and a large per- 
centage of sophomores on the 
squad— < at least two-thirds) will 
be first year varsity men. Zunic 
only hopes his problems will re- 
solve themselves as well as 
Fusia s did. One day while talk- 
ing about the number of sopho- 

:r»-t »»t 5 ini. *-i eoc* ect* ::-*««.- :::• :;.. »»; C :«i »*t tea $*t»cs r*oou>M 


Get that refreshing new feeling with Coke! 

Co<a-Cola BorHino, Co of Northampton Northampton, Matt. 



Two junior co-captains who Coach Matt Zunic is depending on 
to spark the Redmen basketball team to another YanCon crown. 

mores on his squad Zunic was 
jokingly asked if he'd like a 
sophomore like Whelchel. "Hell, " 
he replied, "I'll take another 
sophomore like Twitchell." 

In addition to Pete Bernard 
and Rodger Twitchell. Zunic will 
have three other juniors; Danny 
Laakso, Mike Johnson and El- 
liott Gventer. Laakso, who was 
hampered last year by a bad in- 
step, should help the squad with 
his dead-eye shooting. Mike John- 
son (in addition to growing an- 
other inch this summer to bring 
his height to 6'T') worked out 
on his own and has greatly im- 
proved. The other junior on the 
squad, Elliott Gventer. has also 
improved. Coach Zunic compared 
Elliott with one of last year's 
stars. Charlie Fohiin. Zunic 
pointed out that both boys make 
up for their lack of natural talent 
with fantastic drive and desire. 

Among the most promising of 
the sophomore prospects from 
last years 13-1 freshmen squad 
are Charlie O Rourke, Clarence 
Hill. Charlie Kingston, John 
Yates. John Reynolds. Eldon 
Goodhue. Tom GrauJis, and Jim 
Garro. Jim Painten. star of the 
freshmen squad of two years 
ago. is back in school and should 
add considerably to the team. 
Another soph Zunic has hopes 
for is veteran Paul Flem- 
ing. 66" 210 pounds. 

Varsity Basketball Schedule 

Dec. 1 Stonehill Home 

Dec. 4 Boston U Away- 

Dee. 8 Rutgers Home 

Dec. 12 UConn Away 

Dec 15 Tufts College Away 
Dec. 27-28 Iona-Rider 
St. Francis-UM Trenton. NJ 

Lil' Harriers ... 

(Continued from page k) 

However. B.U. entered only 1 
freshman, and UConn had only 
3; so, the little Redmen won 
once again by default. A race 
I was run anyway, and UMass 
captured the first five places. 
This served as an indicator that 
the freshmen are beginning to 
turn into a really solid team. 
Against Springfield there was a 
75 second spread between the 
first and the fifth UMass 
finisher. Against BU and UConn, 
there was only 40 seconds. 


All those interested in try- 
ing out for the freshman 
basketball team are requested 
to report at the first practice 
session Monday. Oct. 22 at 
4 00 P.M. on the Cage floor. 

Jan. 3 
Jan. 5 
Jan. 8 
Jan. 10 
Jan. 12 
Jan 26 

Feb. 2 
Feb. 5 
Feb 9 

Feb. 12 

Feb 14 

Feb. 16 
Feb 20 
Feb 23 
Feb 26 




Holy Cross 




Coast Guard 

Prov idence 



■Iona Sq. 




St John s 











March 2 Maine 


Fall Twist 



8:00 p.m. 
S.U. Ballroom 

Friday, Oct. 19, 1962 
Admission: 50* 



Via Massachusetts Turnpike 
fa~ i»t tl T-*~1 f-&mm^ • ROUND 

■*p[iB^y^3ri^^j For Schedule *nd 

CALMER ^^BK^^3 THE L0BBY *">* 

WORCESTER ^^jggg Sh^MIni^. 



Max Morath Will Entertain Saturday 
With Ragtime Music, Humor, Lore 

The happy sounds of ragtime 
will fill the air in the S.U. Ball- 
room when Max Morath, one of 
the country's leading exponents 
of this music of turn-of-the-cen- 
tury America, performs Satur- 
day at 8:30 p.m. Admission will 
be free of charge. 

Denverite, Morath, at a bat- 
tered upright piano and dressed 

in a 1908 suit, will be singing 
and playing the best of Amer- 
ica's ragtime lore, discoursing 
along the way with humor and 
satire on the personalities, fads 
and customs of those forgotten 
years. Dubbed the "ideal spokes- 
man" for ragtime by Variety 
magazine, Morath admits that 
ragtime and the happy, optimis- 

W$(h Campos 

C^^jy (Author of "I F 



(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Love* of Dobie Gillis," etc.) 


Can education bring happiness? 

This is a question that in recent years has caused much 
lively debate and several hundred stabbings among American 
college professors. Some contend that if a student's intellect 
is sufficiently aroused, happiness will automatically follow. 
Others say that to concentrate on the intellect and ignore the 
rest of the personality can only lead to misery. 

I myself favor the second view, and I offer in evidence the 
well-known case of Agathe Fusco. 

Agathe, a forestry major, never got anything less than a 
straight "A", was awarded her B.T. (Bachelor of Trees) in 
only two years, her M.S.B. (Master of Sap and Bark) in only 
three, and her D.B.C. (Doctor of Blight and Cutworms) in 
only four. 

Academic glory was hers. Her intellect was the envy of 
every intellect fan on campus. But was she happy? The 
answer, alas, was no. Agathe— she knew not why— was miser- 
able, so miserable, in fact, that one day while walking across 
etmpuft, *he was m ddc nl y so overcome with melancholy that 
she flang herself, weeping, upon the statue of the Founder. 

By and by a liberal arts major named R. Twinkle Plenty came 
by with his yoyo. He noted Agathe's condition. "How come 
you're so unhappy, hey'.' Hud R. Twinkle. 

"Suppose you tell me, you dumb old liberal arts major," 

replied Agathe peevishly 


t&tlttK rP 

Jlfl£ yait Yer.Smk?<J'c7. lUrrlbcwdojtftte?* 

"All right. I will," said R. Twinkle. "You are unhappy for 
two reasons. First, l>ecaiw you have l>een so busy stuffing 
yOU! intellect that you have none and starved your psyche. I've 
got nothing against learning, mind you, but a RtnOB oughtn't 
to neglect the pleasant, gentle amenities of life — the fun 
things. Have you. for instance, ever l»een to a dance 9 " 

Agathe shook her head. 

"Have you ever watched a sunset? Written a poem? Smoked 
a Marlboro Cigarette?" 

Agathe -hook her head. 

"Well. we'll fix that right now!" said R. Twinkle and gave her 
a Marllwiro and struck a match. 

She puffed, and then for the first time in twelve or fifteen 
years, -he smiled. "\\'u\v!" >he cried. '"Marlboros *m a fun thing! 
What flavor' What filter! What pack or box! What a lot to 
like! From now on I will smoke Marlboros, and never have 
another unhappy day!" 

"Hold!" said R. Twinkle. "Marlboros alone will not solve 
your problem — only half of it. Remember I sod there were 
two things making you unhappy?" 

"Oh, yeah," said Agathe. "What's the other one 9 " 

"How long have you had that bear trap on your foot?" 
said R. Twinkle. 

"I stepped on it during a field trip in my freshman year," 
said Agathe. "I keep meaning to have it taken off." 

"Allow me," said R. Twinkle and removed it. 

"Land sakes, what a relief!" said Agathe, now totally happy, 
and took R. Twinkle's hand and led him to a Marlboro vendor's 
and then to a justice of the j>eace. 

Today Agathe is a |>erfectly fulfilled woman, I with intellect- 
wise and penofiaiitywwe. She lives in a darling split-level 
house with R. Twinkle and their 17 children, and she still keep- 
busy in the forestry game. Only last month, in fact, she became 
Consultant on Sawdust to the American Butchers Guild, she 
was named an Honorary Sequoia by the park commissioner of 
Las Vegas, and she published a U-st-selling book called / wns 
• Slippery Elm for the FBI. © i»w Mm st.uim«o 

* * • 

The makers of Marlboro are pleased that Agathe is finally 
out of the woods — and so will you be if your goal is smoking 
pleasure. Just try a Marlboro. 

tic years from which it sprang 
have him completely captivated. 
Though he was born in 1926, a 
full generation away from the 
early ragtime years, he devotes 
all his time to the study and 
performance of this rollicking 
music of a younger America. 

Morath is author and per- 
former of the TV series "The 
Ragtime Era." These twelve half- 
hour programs, which tell the 
story of the music and the per- 
sonalities of America's ragtime 
years, have reached an estimated 
30,000,000 viewers on education- 
al and commercial channels the 
country over. 



Ragtime Pianist 

Area Judiciary . . . 

(Continued from page .i) 
mothers and of the counselors 
will in no manner be diminished, 
for these people may submit a 
recommendation to the area su- 
pervisor that a particular case 
be brought before the court. The 
court will meet according to the 
demands of the infractions and 
at a lime and place designated 
by the presiding member of 
Men's Judiciary. The court's rec- 
ommendation will then be sent 
to the area supervisor for his 
approval. Upon the approval of 
the suggested sentence, a rec- 
ord will be made in the Dean 
of Men's Office and kept in the 
student's file. 

, 1 AMHERST 1 


That Gay Street Walker 

of Piraeus Is Back To 

Initiate Our First 

Friday 11:00 p.m. 

Melina Mercouri 


6 'Never 



Not Part of Our Regular 

Friday Evening Program 



Anyone interested is invited to 
attend the meeting on Fri., 
Oct. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Public Health Building. Mr. 
Donald Simison of Northamp- 
ton will sperk and show his 
collection of ship and paque- 
bot cancellations. There will 
be an auction of philatelic 
material. The monthly meet- 
ings are open to the public. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. 
Everyone invited. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 17, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampshire room of the S.U. 
Mr. Franklin, the new campus 
astronomer, will be the speak- 
er. Refreshments will be 
served. Anyone interested is 
welcome to attend. 

Executive board members may 
obtain their complimentary 
tickets from the RSO office 
Oct. 15-19. 


All student wives are invited 
to the Dames Halloween Party 
and Hobby Show on Thurs., 
Oct. 18, at 8:15 p.m. in Mid- 
dlesex Hall, located at County 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 17, at 7:30 p.m. in 
the School of Education Audi- 
torium. A panel of Superin- 
tendents and a Principal will 
discuss teacher interviews and 
various teacher qualifications. 
Refreshments will be served 

Lost & Found 

LOST: A blue jacket with a 
blue lining. Please contact Mi- 
chael Perna, 442 Gorman. Al 

LOST: A brown Government 
26 notebook was lost on Mon- 
day. Oct. 8. in the vicinity of 
the Dining Commons and Goess- 
mann Laboratory. Please return 
to Helen Forsberg, 310 Ltwfi 

LOST : An Economics 25 book 
was left in W36, Machmer Hall 
at 11:00 a.m.. on Wednesday, 
October 10. Reward offered. 
Please return to the Collegian 

LOST: A white UMass jacket 
was taken by mistake from the 
Dining Commons on Wednesday- 
night . My name is on the collar. 
Please return to Michael Hoch- 
man, in Brett 407. 

LOST: A maroon UMass jack- 
et with white sleeves was taken 
from the games area accidental- 
Ij Please return to the game 
area or contact Larry Newey, 
218 Greenough. 

LOST : A pair of black rimmed 
glasses was lost on Friday night 
in the parking lot between Ham- 
lin and Leach. Please contact 
Warren Morse, Alpha Sig. 

LOST: Library book entitled 
Dorothea Dix, by Helen Mar- 
shall. Please contact Christine 
Malm, Knowlton. 

LOST: Lady Elgin 19 watch 
— white gold. Contact Karen 
Jolcisaari, Leach House. Reward. 


Large Cheese Pizza -only $1.25 



after the meeting. All are in- 
vited to attend. 

Meeting on Thurs., 11 a.m. in 
Hampden Room. 

There will be an important 
meeting on Wed., Oct. 17, at 
6:45 p.m. in the Middlesex 
room of the &.U. All interested 
are invited. 

There will be a meeting of all 
personnel on Wed., Oct. 17, at 
7:30 p.m. in French Hall. 
Committees will be assigned. 

There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. in 
Peters Auditorium of Goess- 
mann. All are invited to at- 
tend. Membership cards will be 
available. Refreshments 


All members and guests are in- 
vited to a hayride on Sat., Oct. 
20, at $2.25 a couple. Space is 
limited so sign up as soon as 
possible. See sign-up sheet in 
S.U. Lobby opposite telephone 
booths for further information. 
There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. in 
the lobby of the Women's 
Phys Ed Building. Bring 
suits, towels, and scuba. All 
interested are invited. There 
will be a Club Dive on Sat. 
Oct. 20. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 18, at 11 a.m. in 
the Worcester A room of the 
S.U. Members of the 1963 Jun- 
ior Exec Council and the 
whole Centennial class are in- 
vited to attend. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed.. Oct. 17. at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. 
The topic for discussion is 
Anti-Semitism in Europe. 

ASIS Anounces 

Jobs In Europe 

For Next Summer 

"Earn, travel, learn" declares 
the American Student Informa- 
tion Service, the only author- 
ized official organization placing 
American students in summer 
jobs in Europe on a large scale, 
which this year offers over three 
thousand summer jobs in Eu- 
rope for college students. 

Job openings for the summer of 
1963 include work in factories, 
construction crews, offices, 
farms, resorts, and also child 
care and camp counseling posi- 

Located throughout the Eu- 
ropean countries, the jobs offer 
opportunities to meet Europeans 
and develop a speaking know- 
ledge of a European language. 

Top wages are $175 for the 
highest paying positions in Ger- 
many while jobs in Spain in- 
clude only room and board. 

In addition to the job with 
its financial benefits, a Euro- 
pean tour, an album of lang- 
uage records, a student pass al- 
lowing student discounts 
throughout Europe, and com- 
plete health and accident insur- 
ance will also be provided. 

In celebration of its sixth an- 
niversary, the ASIS will award 
travel grants and cash scholar- 
ships from $10 to $175 to the 
first one thousand applicants. 

Students interested in learn- 
ing more about the European 
summer job opportunities should 
contact the Placement office. 

41 /-) 


Centennial Vear 


OCT 2 3 Ufc* 








Judiciary Seeks 
Associate Justices 

The following is the last in a 
series of three articles explain- 
ing the workings of the Men's 
Judiciary Board. The articles are 
written by members of the Judi- 
ciary qualified to write authori- 
tatively on the various subjects 
chosen for the series. 

Every democracy has a judi- 
cial branch, the purpose of which 
is to enforce the laws of the par- 
ticular society and to protect the 
rights of its citizens. We at the 
University have such a judicial 
department in the Men's Judi- 

The recent establishment of 
two area judiciaries — one in 
dorm area I and one in dorm 
area II — necessitates the selec- 
tion of eleven new associate jus- 

The eleven chosen associate 
justices will work closely with 
the already established Men's 

What kind of men are needed 
to act as justices? This is a job 
for men with alert, inquiring, 



For Hushes 

and deductive minds. Needed are 
men who have a sincere interest 
in the students who may be be- 
fore him and who will work hard 
to see that justice prevails. 

No previous experience is nec- 
essary to be eligible. 

Persons interested in becoming 
candidates for the postion of 
area court justice should take 
note of the following timetable: 

Oct. 19 to Oct. 23: Any inter- 
ested person may sign up with 
the head of residence in his re- 
spective dormitory. 

Oct. 23 to Oct. 24: Selection of 
five final candidates by the 
House Council. 

Oct. 24 to Oct. 26: Final selec- 
tion of one justice from each 
dorm by a panel consisting of 
(Continued on page SJ 

Lederle Reminds ECPO Delegates 
Of Education's Public Obligations 

Addressing the annual confer- 
ence of Eastern College Person- 
nel Officers held recently at 
Lake Placid, N.Y., UMass Presi- 
dent John W. Lederle urged con- 
ference delegates to take up the 
challenge of directing more stu- 
dents into public service. 

Stresses Obligations 

Pointing out that "colleges 
and universities received sub- 
stantial public support and en- 
couragement," Lederle under- 
scored educational institutions' 
obligations to the public and to 
public service. 

Lederle said that in contrast 
to private enterprise, public em- 
ployment is rarely considered by 
students as a first choice. 

As a helpful step in remedy- 
ing this situation, Lederle recom- 
mended that college placement 
officers and governmental agen- 
cies — federal, state and local — 
work to develop incentives to- 
ward public service among col- 
lege and university students. 

In his address Lederle also 
cited "the greatly increasing 
trend for more and more of our 
undergraduates to continue on 
into graduate study," saying that 
the trend presents a challenge 
and may require "a measure of 
readjustment in the vocational 
guidance function of the place- 
ment officer." 

Broad Outlook Urged 

Lederle urged the placement 

Singer Pete 
At October 

Seeger To Appear 
28 Folk Concert 

Where initial UMass student 
participation in the Stuart 
Hughes for Senator campaign 
had been minima], said a spokes- 
man for the student group, Uni- 
versity students working for 
Hughes have increased fivefold 
in the past few weeks. 

He said this was partially due 
to the proximity of the final 
elections and the progress 
Hughes' forces have made on his 

For several weeks, UMass stu- 
dents have been engaged in a 
leafletting campaign for the sen- 
atorial candidate. Coordinated by 
Prof. Ronald McHafney of the 
University Math Department, the 
campaign has been aimed at 
Holyoke and Springfield areas 
and other parts of Western 

Student political groups sup- 
porting Hughes, such as Synthe- 
sis and Young Independents, 
have merged to set up a single 
campaign organization. 

(Continued on page 8) 

Folk singer-guitarist Pete See- 
ger will appear here in a con- 
cert sponsored by the Pioneer 
Valley Folklore Association, four 
college organization comprised 
of members from the University, 
Mount Holyoke. Amherst and 

Concert In WPE 

The concert, at 2:30 Oct. 28 
in the University's Women's 
Physical Education Building, is 
one of several events to be pre- 
sented the week of October 21- 
28 by seven University organiza- 
tions for United Nations Week 

Seeger' s repertoire of several 
thousand songs includes not only 
vivid descriptions of Americana, 
industrial ballads, Negro spirit- 
uals, union songs, frontier bal- 
lads and children's verses, but 
songs from many lands in many 

Ability to play a recorder, a 
12-string guitar and a long-neck 
banjo, plus an interest in the 
genesis and development of folk 
songs, rate Seeger as a great 
folk singer and not just a singer 
of folk songs. 

He was born in New York 
City. May 3, 1919, of musical 
parents. He took up the ukelele 
when he was eight, and played 
tenor banjo in a school jazz 

In 1935, when visiting a square 
dance festival, Seeger felt the 
pleasure of sharing in communal 


Senate Committee 
Announces Results 
Of Class Elections 

The results of yesterday's elec- 
tion as announced by the Senate 
Elections Committee are Bernie 
Dallas, Frosh president; Milton 
Morin, vice-president ; Susan 
Swanson, secretary; and Carol 
At wood, treasurer. 

The class of 64 elected Ray- 
mond Kodzis vice-president and 
Dave Mathieson senator-at- 

Served In South Pacific 

From this point he spent his 
time doing research on folk mu- 
sic, travelling around the moun- 
tain-valley people with his ban- 
jo, and finally communicating 
his music to servicemen in World 
War II, when he served with the 
Army Special Services in the 
South Pacific. 

After serving in the Army. 
Seeger gave concerts for a num- 
ber of years, and in 1950 or- 
ganized the Weavers folk song 
group where he remained until 

Proceeds of the Seeger concert 
and other United Nations Week 
events at the University will go 
toward tools and necessary 
equipment for support of a 
UNESCO pilot farm and agricul- 
tural school in Dahomey, Africa. 

Announced purpose of the pro- 
gram is "to stimulate campus 
and public consideration of world 
problems and to insure our in- 
volvement in them (a) through 
discussion of the United Na- 
tions and world problems, (b) 
through additional United Na- 
pilot farm and agricultural 
school in Dahomey and (c) 
through additional United Na- 
tions projects in support of the 
United Nations theme." 

Tickets may be obtained at the 
box office or at the UN week 
box office in the S.U. lobby. 

officials to broaden their outlook 
on counselling "to include an as- 
sessment of whether or not 
further study may be appro- 
priate, both from the standpoint 
of the student and that of social 
and national needs." 

In a major part of Dr. Le- 
derle's speech, he called upon 
the E.C.P.O. conferees to work 
more on the alumni placement 
aspects of their professions. 

Because of the changing nat- 
ure of our society, said Lederle, 
"the productive stages of a life- 
span are no longer single blocks 
of time, but discrete, periodic 
spans as well." 

Important Task 

Giving as an example of this 
phenomenon the college- or uni- 
versity-trained mother whose 
children have grown up and ieft 
home, Lederle told the confer- 
ence delegates that they should 
accept the responsibility of 
"bringing our human produc- 
tive resources to bear in an ef- 
fective manner," saying that 
placement offices should serve as 
a key unit in this process. 

Lederle was introduced at the 
meeting by Robert J. Morrissey, 
UMass director of Placement and 
Financial Aid Services and pres- 
ident of E.C.P.O. 


School Of Ed. 

The UMass School of Educa- 
tion will sponsor a conference 
tomorrow, for teachers of math- 
ematics in public, private, and 
parochial schools throughout the 

Major speaker at the confer- 
ence, to be held in the Educa- 
tion Building, will be Dr. W. W. 
Sawyer of Wesleyan University, 
international authority on math- 
ematics education and author of 
several books on the subject. 

Dr. Sawyer, who has taught in 
his native England, in New Zea- 
land and in this country, will 
speak on "Priorities in Mathe- 
matical Education." 

Sectional meetings are sched- 
uled for teachers of elementary 
(Continued on page 8) 

Amherst's Knight Addresses Student Senate 

The Student Senate suspended the 
rules at Wednesday evening's meeting 
In order to allow Harry Knight, repre- 
sentative of the Amherst College Stu- 
dent Council, to take the floor. 

In his address to the UMass Senate, 
Knight invited the university to partici- 
pate in a co-operative academic venture 
with Amherst, Smith and Mt. Holyoke 

Students who wish to take courses 
not offered at UMass will have access 
to a file of information on courses which 

have been selected by student commit- 
tees at the other schools. 

The files will include a description of 
the class, professor and credit informa- 

Senate President Don Cournoyer '63 
instructed the Curriculum Committee, 
headed by Senator Bob Brauer '64. to 
establish a committee which will take 
charge of setting up the program. 

In the regular business of the meet- 
ing. Senator Jon Fife '64. Senate treas- 
urer and head of the Finance Commit- 
tee, took the chair. 

The Senate, acting as a committee of 
the whole, voted to allow the Debating 
Society a category change of one hun- 
dred dollars for an honorarium for sen- 
atorial candidate H. Stuart Hughes, 
who will present a non-political address 
during United Nations week, held from 
October 21-28. 

Under Committee Reports, Senator 
Steve Hewey '63. chairman of Services 
Committee, said that he had spoken 
with George Mellen, Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds, about several 

complaints of poor road, sidewalk, and 
lighting conditions on campus. According 
to Hewey. Mellen stated that a lack of 
funds and manpower in the Maintenance 
Department was responsible for the con- 
ditions, which could not be corrected 
until more money is allotted to the de- 

All old business and new business on 
the agenda was tabled until next week. 
because of a coffee hour being held in 
the Colonial Lounge to acquaint the 
new Senators with each other and with 
several members of the administration. 



Collegian Editorial Page 

Dominating all the international problems of today may be the 
problem whether or not man can control the great things which he 
has invented, whether or not he has the morality to use what he has 
created or must succumb to his creations. — Linden A. Mander, 
Foundations of Modern World Society. 


Four College co-operation took a big step forward 
Wednesday when a member of the Amherst College Student 
Council appeared before the Senate to present a plan for a 
four college file program. The plan, now under study by 
Senator Bob Brauer's Curriculum Committee, would set up 
a running file of courses available to the students of the 
four colleges. It would give a description of the course writ- 
ten by one who had taken it. To further enable the student 
to ascertain the coverage, it would give the name of the 
individual who compiled the description. 

We feel that such a file would be a vast improvement 
over the cursory description given by college catalogues. It 
would enable the student to be truly aware of the course's 
scope. As one professor at Amherst has said of students 
from other schools : "they are not aware of the opportunities 
open." This is, to say the least, an understatement. 

Since no opposition can be seen for such an advantag- 
eous plan, the only enemy we have is time. Amherst, Smith, 
and Mt. Holyoke have already started on their file. We hope 
that under the leadership of Senator Brauer, the University 
will have this file in use for second semester. E.M. 


We wonder if the administration is thinking about the 
ten minute break between classes in relation to the ever 
expanding campus. 

The walk from the education building to Bartlett Hall 
takes far longer than thp timp allotted, and several other 
long walks can be cited that take at least ten miuntes or 
more. With winter approaching and snow on the ground the 
situation will become still worse. 

Perhaps one might say that present conditions are 
"livable," but what about the not too distant future when 
academic buildings and dormitories are spread out at even 
greater distances? We sincerely hope that this matter is 
being considered by those who work on the "Master Plan." 

— Metawampee 

jlhr tftaaeartjuarttB (dollrgtan 

Editor-in-Chief: Audrey Rayner '63 

Editorial Editor 

Newg Editor: Aaaifnmenta 

News Editor: Make- Up 

Photography Editor 

Sports Editor 

Buaineaa Manager 

Bxtcativa Sserttarr: Mrs. Suaan Fullar 

Neal Andelman '63 
Ann Miller '64 
Patricia Barclay '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 
Jeff Davidow '65 
Steve Israel '63 

Joan St. Laurent 
Lao Stan lake 
Marcia Voikoa 


Joa Bradlay Ruth Koba 

Dick Hay nee Iris Lofaro 

Karen Burgea* Ruaaell Murphy 

Feature and Eirhange Editor: Judy Dickateii. 

Newi Rewrite: Jackie Beavaia. EUi e Coral. Joan Janjk 

Greek Page Editera: Sandi Giordano, Jaan Mullaney 

Nawa Aeeociatee: Jerry Orlen. Mardall PaaM \ 

Feature Aeeoeiatea: Jaan Cann. Ann Furtade. Bar Lang. Bill Graen 

Clab Directory: Ann Baxter 

Copy: Connie A»allone. Marcia Elaaowich, Andrea Beauchemin. Alan Suher. Lao 

SUnlake. Meribah Mitchell .-- - 

Judy Dickatein Paul Theroux 

Mara Charon Vern Psro 

Dave Axelrod Richard McLaughlin 

Mika Palter Elwin McNamara 

Sua Moraah 

Stan Pats Psta Haflar 

Steve Arbit Jon Fife 

Mary Roche 

Linda Paul 
Shreo Praaad 
Steve Orlan 
Deidie Coneolatl 
Paul Harria 

Dick Forman 
Jim Lane 

Dick Furaah 
Ann Baxter 
Alan Rica 
Nail Baker 

Advertiaing Manager: Corky Brickman 
Stat: Tad Weinberg. Boy Bllteer. Marty Roeendorf 
'Jil-rriatton Manager: Lee Pyanaon 

Steve Hewey 
Gone Colburn 
Scott Freedland 
Dave Podbroe 

Jim Treleaae 
Jim Ryan 
Barry Brooks 

FRIDAY: Editorial, Shree Prasad; News, Bill Scanlon; Sports, Neil 
Baker; Feature, Bev Lang. 

Entered as sacond glass matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a weak the weak following a vacation or examination period, or whan 
a holiday falls within the waak. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March I, 1171, as amended by the act of June 11, 1M4. 

Subacriptlon price $4.00 par year; $2.60 par semester 

Offiee: Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Pram 

Sua., Tuas., Thure. — 1:00 t> m 



To the Editor: 

In Wednesday's Collegian, the new Assistant 
Dean of Men. Mr. Roth, was quoted as saying that 
he did not believe that freshmen should be per- 
mitted to pledge fraternities during the first 

This statement appears to be in conflict with 
the position of his superior, Dean Robert S. Hop- 
kins, who has supported first semester rushing. 

Apparently Mr. Roth has formed opinions about 
fraternities, without having had an opportunity to 
see if his value judgments are correct. He has 
never been a member of a social fraternity, nor 
had he ever been employed at an institution that 
has social fraternities until he came to UMass this 

Most colleges conclude their rushing before 
classes begin — without any serious repercussions. 
His statement that a "fraternity does not have the 
time to screen and select students who would 
probably most benefit the fraternities," is com- 
pletely without basis since the rushing period has 
not changed in length of time, although it has been 
moved up a semester. Mr. Roth's statement that 
first semester pledging will have "even a direct 
effect on the individual student", makes no sense. 
What kind of an effect will it have? 

I think that if Mr. Roth examines the national 
studies and literature on fraternities, he will find 
that there seems to be no correlation between poor 
academic work and first semester pledging. 

In conclusion, it would seem that the new 
assistant dean should get his facts straight before 
presenting them publicly. It would be a shame if 
his disparagement of the fraternity system should 
hurt the new rushing plans which have been set up 
by the I.F.C. with the approval and backing of the 

Steve Israel 
Interfraternity Council 

Redmen Reservations 

To the Editor: 

While the University of Massachusetts was 
playing host to the University of Connecticut last 
Saturday, some of our ushers were privately play- 
ing host, reserving a student section for members 
of their fraternity. Three rows of bleachers were 
held open for one of the so-called "better" houses 
on campus at the expense of other university stu- 
dents (at least three UMass couples) who were 
forced to move from this area. 

Since when do fraternities dictate the seating 
arrangement at football games? Is the maroon UM 
arm band a symbol for the flagrant disregard of 
the feelings and equal privileges of those not 
properly designated by the appropriate pin? 

Everyone likes to sit near their friends at a 
game, and the practice of saving one or two places 
is accepted universally. This large scale reservation 
of seats is a different matter. The honorary usher- 
ing jobs could be and should be filled by men with 
the capacity for honorable responsibility, regardless 
of their brotherhood affiliation. 

Two GDI's 

Fable For Exam Time 

Once there was a student 

who said, "I don't give a — penny, 

or something — 
If every man in college says 

I ought to cram. 

I am going to do my work each day, 

Absorb my daily lore: 
And then not frantically bone 

two or three days before. 

Then a few hours, just to review, 

And I will know it all. 
It is not necessary 

to give midnight oil a call." 

And so, while others boned and groaned, 

calmly he went his way, 
And every night at ten o'clock 

serenely hit the hay. 

He just reviewed — - he never tried 

feverishly his stuff to cram; 
He went with his mind untired, serene, 

And — failed in his exam! 

The good old ways are very good 

Based on experience deep and wide: 
Teachers and books say otherwise — 
We let our conscience be our guide! 

—From the October 12, 1924 Collegian 



To the Editor: 

May I extend my heartiest congratulations to 
all members of the campus community whose com- 
bined efforts made the Homecoming Weekend a 
rewarding and memorable occasion. 

The spirit and enthusiasm of the student body 
throughout the weekend marked a new high in the 
finest tradition of the University. The splendid com- 
petitive performance of the football team in their 
victory over the University of Connecticut and the 
successful efforts of the men of the cross country 
team were high points in the areas of athletic en- 
deavor. The Operetta Guild made their own contri- 
bution to the success of the weekend with their de- 
lightful performance of "Guys and Dolls." 

My appreciation goes to these organizations and 
to all others who added to the effectiveness of this 
refreshing change of pace in the ongoing academic 
life of the University. 

Sincerely yours, 
John W. Lederle 

Humor? or Humor 

To the Editor: 

Regarding the latest issue of Ya-Hoo: Wasted. 


To the Editor: 

With the issue of the new Ya-Hoo, I find the 
UMass campus a much more enjoyable place. I am 
glad to know that someone has come up with a 
magazine that fills the "vacuum" with its humor, 
photos and sarcasm. Especially the sarcasm, which 
makes some very interesting points. 

I believe that the whole student body (at least 
the male members) would like to see more of Ya- 
Hoo throughout the year. 

I have but one question. Is there a translation 
for the article on page nine? I think the women 
might be able to use one. 


Moot on Murals 

To the Editor: 

Reading between the lines of the Art Depart- 
ment's recent defensive letter to the editor (and 
other letters from students, in part, taking Art 
courses) one might conclude that the Art World 
feels greatly threatened by the murals recently 
placed in the Union. These murals are colorful and 
carefully done and are providing a great deal of 
pleasure for, I'm sure, a majority of the members 
of the University community. They are commis- 
sioned and finished and enjoyed by many . . . what 
does it benefit the University for members of the 
Department to criticize the murals vociferously in 
the classroom and to publicly "wash its hands of 
the affair" and sniff superciliously? 

Several years ago I enjoyed an exhibit of black 
and white daubings by one member of that Depart- 
ment which stirred up great controversy on campus 
and in town. In this case I liked that member's 
work quite well, while another member of the same 
Department confessed he thought the works "ter- 
rible art." This past year, two men from the Art 
Department, this time "consulted about the mat- 
ter." selected for the President's Office a yellow, 
tan. and cream colored splotchwork in a natural 
wood frame and mounted it on yellowish pine pan- 
eling with which it so blended that the net effect 
was that of a brush cleaned out on an unpainted 
wall. This was Art, they said. Others disagree. 

Though we don't all teach art we have eyes, we 
react to colors and shapes, and we may enjoy a 
painting or a piece of sculpture even without know- 
ing whether it conforms to the "approved" style or 
technique of the times. I would not appreciate a 
mural showing Mssrs. Stock bridge and Clark in 
purple and orange cubism — but perhaps others 
would. Why don't we abandon the Great Mural Con- 
troversy by saying "some like 'em and some don't." 
Basta. A Faculty Member 

Keep The Lumber Dry 

To the Editor: 

If the students' money is being spent for 
seasoned lumber at extra cost, why has no one 
thought of purchasing a piece of canvass to keep 
the lumber dry? The initial cost would be justified 
by the fact that the canvass could be used re- 
peatedly to prevent "dud" bonfires caused by the 
wet lumber. 


Carol Kline '64 

— i 

Is There? 

To the Editor: 

I fail to see why this University insists on 
assigning advisors to students who don't know how 
to advise. I mean no personal reflection on any 
advisor, but some of them simply have no training 
in this field. Isn't there a better way? 



Democracy Firmly Entrenched 
In Germany, Reports Dr. Stahl 


"Totalitarianism is the great 
danger of our time." 

Such was the keynote of the 
lecture, "Is German Democracy 
Safe?", given by Dr. Walter 
Stahl, international relations ex- 
pert, author, and lecturer, in the 
Middlesex Room of the S.U. 
Tuesday afternoon. The lecture 
was first of a series sponsored 
by the UMass government de- 

Pointing out that no people 
can be entirely condemned as 
bellicose and immoral, he said 
that Hitler's rise to power in 
the 'thirties was in the main due 
to a lack of education in demo- 
cracy on the part of the German 
people. He noted the same is 

true of all totalitarian states, 
such as Russia and China. 

'The Germans have learned 
their lesson," Dr. Stahl stated, 
pointing out that the guilt of 
the Germans for the crimes of 
World War 2 and the present 
firm entrenchment of democracy 
in Germany greatly discourage 
the hopes of anyone ever to lead 
Germany into totalitarianism 
again. "There is no longer room 
for nationalism or omnipotence" 
in the life-and-death struggle 
with Communism. 

Germany Becoming Rooted 
In Democracy 

By means of public-opinion 
poll figures, sociological survey 
results, and the evidence of the 
popular support for the Aden- 

Deli Supper 

SUNDAY, OCT. 21st — 5:30 PJ4. 

Commonwealth Room 

DEAN FIELD— Speaker 

Members: 50* Non-Members: $1.00 

(Will be over by Concert Time) 


auer regime's policies of pro- 
Westernism and anti-militarism, 
Dr. Stahl attempted to prove 
that the German is becoming 
more and more rooted in Demo- 
cracy. He noted that "old ways" 
still exist and Germany is not 
as much a democracy as Amer- 
ica, but this will be remedied 
as the younger generations come 
into their own. 

In a quest ion-and-answer per- 
iod following the lecture, Dr. 
Stahl reiterated the stands of 
the Bundes-republic in regard to 
alliances with the West, the Ber- 
lin question, nuclear power for 
Germany, and questions on the 
crimes against the Jews. 

Dr. Stahl is currently on an 
American lecture tour, having 
begun in San Francisco Sept. 27. 
He noted his enthusiasm with 
this section of America. 

"It is the most beautiful part 
of the United States I have 
seen," he said at the very outset 
of the lecture. 


Associate Justices . . . 

(Continued from page l) 
three Men's Judiciary members 
and one representative from the 
Student Senate. 

The area judiciary program is 
fitted to an ever increasing stu- 


Anyone interested is invited to 
attend the meeting on Fri., 
Oct. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Public Health Building. Mr. 
Donald Simison of Northamp- 
ton will speck and show his 
collection of ship and paque- 
bot cancellations. There will 
be an auction of philatelic 
material. The monthly meet- 
ings are open to the public. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. 
Everyone invited. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

There will be a supper meeting 
Sunday, Oct. 21, at 6 p.m. at 
Grace Church. Dr. Julian Jano- 
witz will be the guest speaker. 
All those interested are invited 
to attend. 


Executive board members may 
obtain their complimentary 
tickets from the RSO office 
Oct. 15-19. 

dent enrollment and must be 
looked at with a long range 

As new housing facilities are 
built, the area judiciaries will 
increase in number, and in time 
the judicial system will be more 
perfectly integrated to meet the 
demands of an expanding Uni- 


why more people smoke Winston than any other filter ci